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BOSTON COLLEGE 



SUB TURRI 



2 Contents 




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CONTENTS 



SITES 



SPORTS 



PERSPECTIVES 



ACTIVITIES 



STUDENT LIFE 



ACADEMICS 



CLASS OF 1989 



4 



CURRENT EVENTS 34 



50 



120 



136 



174 



232 



258 



Contents 3 



BOSTON 
COLLEGE 



Boston College's graduating class of 
1989 has witnessed numerous 
changes during their four years. 
From the physical expansion of the campus 
with the addition of new buildings, to adju- 
stments in the dining halls, students have 
watched and benefitted from these impro- 
vements. But the most significant change 
lies not with the external appearance of the 
campus, but within the students them- 
selves. Through protests, demonstrations 
and a higher enrollment in volunteer or- 
ganizations, students have shown a greater 
sense of responsability toward their campus 
and their world. While the physical growth 
of BC has enriched the main campus, the 
intellectual commitment and involvement 
of the students has not only enriched the 
atmosphere of campus life, but has started a 
pattern of continual awareness that extends 
to the world outside of BC. 

The most impressive addition to Boston 
College has resulted in a new home for BC 
hockey players, basketball players and loyal 
fans. Where the old McHugh forum once 
stood, the new Silvio O. Conte forum 
boasts an arena that holds over 8000 fans. 
In addition, the forum contains new varsity 
locker rooms, a weight training facility for 
varsity athletes, an advanced sports medi- 
cine center and practice and storage rooms 
for the band. The forum provides a 
welcome and needed change from the inad- 
equate facilities of Roberts Center. 
Students no longer need to travel to the 
Boston Garden or to BU to watch home 
games, now having the arena in their 
backyard. 

The completion of the new dorms in 
1988 mark another significant improve- 
ment on the BC campus. Facing Com- 
monwealth Ave., the new dorms are not 
only aesthetically pleasing, but represent an 
effort to solve the housing problem at BC. 
Seniors on the waiting list received the first 
chance to enjoy the new dorms. The special 
features of the new dorms include weight 
rooms, music rooms, community kitchens, 
and plush townhouses for those with high 
lottery numbers. 

In addition to new buildings, BC has 



made internal renovations of both the 
Eagle's Nest dining hall and the point 
system. The Nest's transformation from an 
unspectacular, fast food eating area, to an 
ultra-modem deli added a new dimension 
to college cafeterias. But in all the dining 
halls, a new point system has been im- 
plemented in an effort to cut down on long 
lines. Switching from the familar book of 
points to a faster com- 
puterized system, the back 
strip of ID cards is now 
magnetized to record 
students' current balance. 

While the BC campus 
has grown, students have 
developed in social aware- 
ness. Both the Jesuit Vol- 
unteer Corps and Appala- 
chia groups experienced a 
significant jump in mem- 
bership in past years. The 
Jesuit Volunteer Corps, an 
organization in which 
graduates make a one year 
commitment to volunteer 
their time working in low- 
income areas of the United 
States, almost doubled its 
membership in 1988. 
Appalachia groups, where 
students spend their spring 
break helping the less for- 
tunate, also experienced 
an astonishing increase in enrollment. 

The optimistic signs of students becom- 
ing more involved is again reflected by cer- 
tain campus controversies. Students did not 
passively accept Oliver North's arrival at 
Boston College. Petitions and protests 
proved that BC students were willing to 
stand up for their values. And when a city 
ordinance decreed that kegs would no lon- 
ger be allowed on campus, students voiced 
their displeasure . . . 




4 Boston CoUege 




Boston College 5 




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Photos by Jan Linert 



6 Siies 



BOSTON 
COLLEGE 



One incident which occurred early on 
in the 1988-89 school year set the tone 
for more campus controversy than 
Boston College has seen in many years. 
BC students showed their concern about 
community affairs when a city ordi- 
nance hit home. The Boston Licensing 



residents of the Boston area, they should 
not be discriminated against merely be- 
cause they lived on a college campus. 
Students held signs calling for "Uni- 
versality not just University". They also 
signed petitions to be sent to the Chair- 
person of the Licensing Board, Andrea 
G a r g u i 1 o . 
Although the 
subject of the 
rally seemed 
geared only to- 
ward saving the 
social lives of BC 
students, the 
speakers covered 
responsible 
drinking, equal 
rights for college 
students, effects 
of the new legis- 
lation on the off- 
campus situation 
and, most impor- 
tantly, how 
Boston College 
students could become more involved in 
community government. 

Problems involving off-campus par- 
been a favorite pastime at BC, students ties in past years heightened awareness 
decided to challenge the ruling. A group of the issue. Members of the Boston Col- 
of outraged speakers addressed a huge lege community hoped that the prohibi- 
crowd on the Dustbowl, citing the ordi- tion of kegs would not intensify the con- 
nance as unconstitutional. They felt, as flict between BC and certain neighbor- 




Board passed new regulations prohibit- 
ing kegs and cases of beer from college 
dormitories. Since keg parties have long 



ing areas, including Allston-Brighton 
and Brookline. Relations with neigh- 
bors were improving somewhat, and the 
importance of upholding a positive re- 
putation for BC was threatened by the 
regulation. 

This legislation prompted the form- 
ation of Students for a Better Boston, a 
group dedicated to making BC's voice 
heard in community government. Also, 
Boston area colleges including Boston 
University, Emerson College, Harvard 
University, Wellesley College, Tufts 
University, MIT, Northeastern and 
Boston College formed United Student 
Governments, hoping students from 
area Colleges and Universities would 
join together to help each other on var- 
ious issues concerning themselves and 
their place in the community. 1988 was 
a prime year for questions concerning 
government, for the Presidential elec- 
tions inspired students to become more 
involved in political issues. The no- 
kegs-on-campus conflict sparked a surge 
of campus controversy which included 
protests of former Lieutenant Colonel 
Oliver North's lecture at Boston College 
in November and general debate over 
the most popular topic of conversation, 
the 1988 race for the Presidency. Need- 
less to say, when the class of 1989 re- 
turned for their final year at BC, they 
had more than enough to talk about . . . 



Sites 7 




Photos by Jan Linert 



8 Sites 



BOSTON 
COLLEGE 



While the beginning of the school 
year invariably brings the endless repeti- 
tion of the question "How was your 
break?", it also provides the opportunity 
to reacquaint with old friends and begin 
forming new friendships. For seniors, as 
they embark upon their second to last 
semester at BC, the time is especially 
poignant. While resumes, graduate 




school and questions about the future 
become essential topics of conversation 
and sources of worry, seniors still won- 
der how the time passed so fast. It only 
seemed like yesterday when they first 
began their Boston College experience, 
as freshmen who still had time to decide 
what they wanted from life. Ah, to be a 
freshman once again. . . But was it really 

like that? 

All it takes 
is one look at 
the many wor- 
ried freshman 
scurrying 
around campus 
to see that it 
really wasn't 
all that easy. 
Ho mes ick- 
ness, meeting 
all new people, 
dealing with 
dorm life and 
feeling lost 
most of the 
time need only 
be experienced 




once. And while seniors can laugh at 
the freshman confusedly contemplating 
the configuration of the Quad, for the 
freshman it is a source of trauma. 

While freshman are busy meeting 
new people, upperclassmen can count 
on finding their old friends at various 
campus hangouts. The Nest, the Rat, 
the steps of Lyons and even the noisy 
third floor of O'Neill are favorite meet- 
ing places. Up until midterms, Bapst 
and O'Neill serve more as social centers 
rather than study areas. Away from 
campus, friends often meet at local bars 
for a beer or two. Mary Ann's, Play it 
Again Sam's, and Great Scotts allow 
students to enjoy being with their 
friends in a relaxed atmosphere. 

Aside from bars and campus 
hangouts, BC football games bring 
students together to tailgate and root for 
the Eagles . . . 



Sites 9 



BOSTON 
COLLEGE 



Although BC finished the football 
season with a 3-8 record, 1988 was a spe- 
cial year for the Eagles. As always fans 
remained supportive enjoying home 
tailgates and even venturing as far as Ire- 
land to party and watch the Eagles crush 
Army. The city of Dublin opened its 
doors with enthusiasm, treating players, 
cheerleaders and band members as cel- 
ebrities. While Ireland wasn't a bowl 
game, it added a unique dimension to 
the season and gave graduating players 
and fans a game to really remember. 

BC fans were hardly fazed by lost 
games, continuing to tailgate, celebrate 
and cheer, demonstrating the immense 
amount of spirit prevalent at Boston 
College. Morale was generally higher 
after an Eagles win, but parties still 
hopped 'til the early hours no matter 
what the outcome of the game. 

BC spirit reached new heights with 
the addition of Conte Forum. The 
Forum gave fans a beautiful modern 
atmosphere for basketball games and a 
long-awaited new hockey rink. The un- 
veiling of the Forum brought even more 
BC pride to the 1988-89 seasons. 

Boston College spirit may shine most 
obviously from sports supporters, but the 
spirit of the Jesuit tradition also shows in 
other activities and even in everyday life 
on campus. The Pulse program. Gold 
Key Society and other community ser- 
vice groups strive to keep the traditions 
and spirit of Jesuit education alive. 
Boston College brings together people 
who care about each other and their 
community. Graduates of BC carry this 



concern with them when they leave BC, 
enriched by their experience here. The 
class of 1989 should be proud to have 
been a part of the Boston College com- 
munity. 

Debbie D'Isabel &. Molly Dempsey 



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Photos by Jan Linert 



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Jan Linert 



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an Linert 



Sites 1 5 




Tnsh MacWilliams 



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Trish MacWilliams 



Sites 17 



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CURRENT EVENTS 








The Democrats went to Atlanta in the summer of 1988, and decided on Michael Dukakis, the governor of Massachusetts, to 
be their candidate for President of the United States. Dukakis decided to pick Lloyd Bentsen, a senator from Texas, as his 
running mate. 

Vice President George Bush, after serving for eight years in the Ronald Reagan administration, got the expected nod at the 
Republican National Convention in New Orleans in the summer of 1 988. His choice for running mate was unexpected — Sen. 
Dan Quayle of Indiana. The public opinion polls showed that the inexperienced 41 -year-old was not a popular choice. 



36 Current Events 




Current Events 37 




38 Current Events 



Hurricane Gilbert rose out of the Caribbean like a giant wind storm in late September. 
By the time it lost its hurricane status over northeastern Mexico, it had killed more than 
300 people, left hundreds of thousands homeless and caused billions of dollars of damage to 
the Caribbean, Central America, Mexico and the United States. 

The summer of 1988 was hit with the worst drought in many years. Throughout the 
midwest, farmers watched helplessly as their crops went dry. 

Forest fires spread throughout the western part of the country in the summer of 1988, 
destroying millions of acres of national parkland. The most heavily damaged was Yellow- 
stone National Park. 




Current Events 39 




It became an international effort of good will. Russian and American rescuers cut through the ice in Alaska to save two California gray 
whales. The whales were trapped in the ice for more than three weeks. News media from around the world converged on the tiny village 
of Barrow, Alaska, to cover the successful rescue. 

The shuttle Discovery blasted into orbit in September, the first space flight since the shuttle Challenger mission ended tragically 73 
seconds after liftoff on Jan. 28, 1986. The Discovery ended its successful four day, 1.6 million mile mission with a triumphant landing at 
Edwards Air Force Base in California. 



40 Current Events 





Current Events 41 




THE YEAR IN SPORTS 



42 Current Events 







The World Series belonged to the Los Angeles Dodgers. The Dodgers captured their sixth World Series title in October with a 
5-2 victory over the Oakland A's in the fifth game of the series. 

The 1988 Summer Olympics in Seoul, South Korea opened with a dramatic and dazzling ceremony. A colorful, three-hour 
spectacle mixing ancient Korean rituals with space-age technology kicked off 16 days of athletic competition. 



Current Events 43 



1988 

SUMMER 

OLYMPICS 



Seoul, Korea 




GNES OF IDOOVm HYMFUIl SH)Ul S88 



44 CutTcnt Events 



In the 1988 Summer Olympics, diver Greg Louganis won 2 gold medals; track and field star Carl Louis won 2 gold (including 1 after 
Canadian Ben Johnson was disqualified) and 1 silver; Florence Griffith Joyner won 3 gold and 1 silver; and swimmer Matt Biondi celebrated 
with 5 gold, 1 silver and 1 bronze. 

Canadian Ben Johnson finished first in the 100-meter race in the 1988 Summer Olympics at Seoul, South Korea. Johnson won the gold 
medal but was later disqualified after traces of an anabolic steroid were found in his system. 




Current Events 45 



46 Current Events 





It was one of the big marriages of the year. Heavyweight boxer Mike Tyson married 
actress Robin Givens. But the stormy marriage of the 22-year-old rich boxer and the 
23-year-old beautiful actress lasted less than a year. She filed for divorce. But after being 
accused of marrying "Iron Mike" for his money, Ms. Givens said she wouldn't take a 
dime. 

Gretchen Elizabeth Carlson erupted in tears as her name was announced as Miss 
America 1989. The 22 year-old Miss Minnesota, who planned to be a Harvard-trained 
lawyer, became the first classical violinist to win the Miss America crown. 



Current Events 47 




On December 21, 1988, Pan American Flight 103 from London to New York crashed into Lockerbie, a small 
town in Scotland. The plane was filled with American citizens returning home for the holiday season. 

January 21, 1 989 welcomed George Bush as the 4 1 st President of the United States. This day also marked the end 
of Ronald Regan's eight year administration. 



48 Current Events 




Time Magazine 



Current Events 49 



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SPORTS 




Trish McWilliams 



52 FoochaU 




FooAall 53 




Trish MacWilliams 



Above: "B-Lowe!" Right: 

Ricco Labbe's answer to a 

"topsy-turvy" season. 




54 Men's FooibaU 




Men's Football 55 




Trish MacWilliams 



EMERALD ISLE 
CHAMPS ^88 





58 FooiWi 




I nail MacWilliams 




Trish MacWilliams 



EC'S LONG AWAITED HOMECOMING 



FootbaU 59 




60 FooiWi 



When Mark Kamphyus was at the helm (far 
left) both fans and teammates had many 
opportunities to rejoice. 








BELL TOLLS IN 
IRELAND 



Tnsh MacWilliams 




62 Football 





Bell and Chmura celebrate in the 
Emerald Isle Classic. 



FootbaU 63 




64 FrmtbaU 




The defense (left) gave such offensive figures 
as Mike Power and Mike Sanders many 
chances to put the rock in the endzone. 



Football 65 




Trish MacWilliams 



66 FootbaR 



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The Eagles' victory was secured by an even 
attack through the air, on the ground and in 
the trenches: Left, Mark Kamphaus sets up to 
unleash a pass. Above, Tim Frager breaks free 
for a big gain. Right, the Eagles' defense stuffs 
Army in a goal line stand. 



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Although the offensive line (below, 
left) provided good protection and 
fired the ball to open holes for the 
likes of Jim Bell (above, left), BC 
ended up on its back for a good por- 
tion of the season (left). 



Trish MacWilliams 




Football 69 




Jan Linert 




70 V^onum's VoUeybaU 



BOSTON COLLEGE 

WOMEN^S 

VOLLYBALL 



Eagles 



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KICK IN THE GRASS 

It^s a New Ball Game for BC Soccer 




After a disappointing season, 

Coach Kelly looks for the younger 

team members, such as Chris 

Cugossy (opposite), to break away 

from the pack. Above, BC had a 

difficult time outmanuvering the 

opposition. 



Photos by Trish McWilliams 



The 1988 Men's Socc 
year with the installation of a i 
coach, Edward Kelly. Although the' 
mainly composed of returning players, (only 
one player was lost to graduation last year) 
major changes came with the new coach. 
Hoping to turn around a somewhat mediocre 
program, BC hired the highly successful Kelly 
over the summer. BC is hoping Kelly will mi- 
prove the program, as he did at Seton Hall in 
the last few years. The colorful Kelly was also 
the coach of the ASL New Jersey Eagles, a 
professional soccer team. 

Under the leadership of Kelly and the two 
appointed junior co-captains, Greg Schwake 
and Stewart Tallmedge, BC went into the 
season with a new attitude - winning! BC 
looked good in its first few outings, losing 



close overtime games to perennial pow- 
erhouses UConn and BU. However, BC 
seemed to lack scoring punck against the 
better opponents and the team was without 
an effective goal scorer. The team won a lew 
games as the year continued, but the squad 
lacked consistency in its play. It was a Jeckle 
and Hyde season. 

Next year we will see a better, more skillful 
BC team. Although eight seniors graduate 
this year (including former all Big-East player 
David Sullivan .and former captain Chris 
Pace), things should improve for the Eagles. 
Coach Kelly has the ability to bring in some 
of the top players in the country, and the in- 
coming freshmen should be a great help to 
the team. Don't be suprised to see BC ranked 
in the top 20 in the next few years. 



Men's Soccer 73 




Heads up play by Stu Talmadge hurt many opponents. 



Trish MacWilliams 



74 Men's Soccer 




Men's Soccer 75 



Ken Allayne, below, awaits the ball. Jim 
Monnes provided valuable leadership, right. 



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76 Men's Soccer 



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It was a frustrating season for the foleated 
captain Stu Tallmadge, left. Citing onions as 
his inspiration, Dicky Hampson never gave 
up when times were slow. 



3* , 




Men's Soccer 77 



I 



splendor on the Grass 

Boston College Women s Soccer 




Kristen Vancott 



78 Women's Soccer 




Women's Soccer 79 



IN FULL SWING 



The Eagles Capture Yet Another Big East Title 



Le3 By Senior Co-caprains Steve Sigelobe 
and Mike Franchi, BC Men's Tennis won its 
seventh Big East championship in a row and 
the eighth of their last nine. This ac- 
complishment IS even more impressive when 
taken into account that that BC and George- 
town are the only Big East teams that do not 
give out scholarships. 

During the regular 14 dual meet season the 
Eagles finished with an outstanding 12-2 re- 
cord. Among their highlights was an 8-1 vic- 



tory over city rival BU, where Steve Sigalobe 
and Mike Franchi each won their singles mat- 
ches and together they won their doubles 
match. The Eagles, a very young team with 
five sophomores and one ireshman, ti,)ok 
third in the New England's to once agait\ 
mark BC as one of the finest teams on the 
East Coast. 

Mike MacDonald retired as head coach as 



one of the winnin 


gest CO 


aches in 


mk 


story. 


He was the longes 


t active 


coach, coach 


nt; tor 


17 seasons. He hr 


ought ; 


1 medioc 


-eBC 


team 


oftheearly 70's to 


the to|. 


mfthee; 


St, C( 


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ently winning year after 


year. 






Sophomores G 


il Dail 


ey, Tom 


Lamsden, 


Mike Rafferty, 


Mike 


Hughes 


and 


Hiro 


Takata gave BC a 


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good 


look for the next 


season 










80 Men's Tennis 







Chris Cusack 



I oiii McHu^h 



82 Men's Golf 




BOSTON COLLEGE 
MEN^S GOLF 
Just Putting Around 




Left, Tom McHugh putts for a 
birdie. Below, Captains Chris 
Cusack and Tom McHugh pose 
with Coach Edward Carroll. 




Jan Linen 



Men's Golf 83 



CAUSING A RAQUET 



Women's Tennis 



A 




/. 




Trish MacWilli; 



Trish MacWilliams 

The women's tennij, team is one of the hardest 
working and most successful teams at Boston 
College. These ladies are champions of both the 
Big East and the E.C.A.C. In the 1988 fall sea- 
son the Eagles finished wth a 9-1 record, giving 
them the highest winning percentage of all 
athletic teams on the Heights. Senior Co- 
captians Christie Wood and Berit Hanna per- 
formed extremely well in their fucnctions as 
both key players and team leaders. They both 
had excellent seasons, playing both singles and 
doubles, and they handled the arrival of fresh- 
men standouts Jennifer Lane and Pam Piorko- 
wski with perfect grace. This year's women's 
tennis team is loaded with stellar players and, 
perhaps more importantly, they work well 
together as a team. Coach Mark Bums believes 
that these ladies have all the necessary in- 
gredients to achieve a national ranking in the 
Spring. 



Matt McCooe 



Women's Tennis 85 





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c3 



Boston College's Women's Golf Team fin- 
ished their fall season toughened by Yale Uni- 
versity's nationally ranked course and Dart- 
mouth College's mountainside links. Led by 
senior co-captains Sally Driscoll and Sandra 
Higgins, the eight woman squad progressed 
markedly, aided by the consistent play of junior 
Susan Meehan. Spirited members Maura 
Chisolm, Elizabeth McDonald and Elizabeth 
Agnew faced collegiate competition for the first 
time and knocked valuable strokes off their 
scores as they as they tucked the ECAC Tourna- 
ment under their belts. Also showing promise 
for the upcoming spring season were Colleen 
Memane, Sharon Yannaccone, Molly Duffy 
and Maura Quinn. 

Coaches Peggy Connolley and Mary Carson 
expect the '88-'89 women's team to excel 
beyond past teams and the players promise excit- 
ing play that will match Susan Meehan 's eagle 
on Hanover Country Club's par five eighteenth 
hole, Sandra Higgins' clutch chips and Sally 
Driscoll's draining putts. Team spirit vows to put 
this dedicated group on top of the competition. 



86 Women's Golf 



SWINGERS 



Dan O'Donell (right) and 
Jim Callahan (below) take 
practice swings in res- 
idential Brookline. 




TTie 1988 men's golf team was unable to reach the 
high standards set by last year's squad. Preseason ex- 
pectations were high going into the highly competit- 
ive eight tournament schedule. With six returning let- 
termen and the addition of junior standout Jim Cal- 
lahan, the team was perceived as a top contender in 
New England. 

The first stop on the tournament schedule was West 
Point, New York, for the Army Invitational. Co- 
captains Chris Cusack and Tom McHugh were confi- 
dent that the squad would finish high in the twenty-six 
team field. The Eagles' disappointing twelfth place 
finish was highlighted by sophomore suprise Todd Bar- 
rett. 

The Eagles then set their sights on a stronger per- 
formance at the Yale Invitational, held at Con- 
necticut's top-rated golf course. The tournament field 
at Yale proved to be the season's tougest, with part- 
icipants hailing from as far as California and Texas. 
Despite Chris Cusack's solid performance, the Eagles 
once again faltered. 

The Big East Championships came next, hosted by 
Georgetown. The tournament was played at the 
treacherous Tournament Players' Club at Avenil in 
Potomac, Maryland, a regular stop on the Men's PGA 
Tour. Despite perfect playing conditions, the tone of 
the season did not change. Last year's second place fin- 
ish was not to be bettered. 




o 



-Christopher J. Cusack- 
—Daniel J. O'Donnell- 



Men's Golf 87 




photos by Jan Linert 



Stick Around! 



B*C- Field Hockey Faces Of 



The 1988 Boston College Field Hockey team 
bounced back from a disappointing early season 
to finish on a high note. In the final game of the 
season the team defeated Harvard in double- 
overtime, bringing their final record to 7-10-1. 

The win over Harvard and another major vic- 
tory over Maine were the bright spots in the 
otherwise losing season for the Eagles. The wins 
were especially significant because the were two 
games in which the offense was able to put the 



ball in the net. 

"All season long we constantly outplayed our 
opponents," said head coach Sherren Granese, 
"but we struggled with scoring." 

The team boasts four Boston Four All Stars in 
Wendy Carter, Sheila Jackman and Maura Sul- 
livan, and two Honorable Mentions in Sarah 
Graves and Kelly Toplin. Maura Sullivan was 
also named to the New England All-Regional 
Team and Kathy Gevorek was named to the 




88 Field Hockey 





Above, KathyGiobreklooks to center. Lett, BC 
in control of the hall once again. 

National Academic All-Star Team. 

B.C.'s 7-10-1 record is somewhat deceptive 
because their schedule was the toughest that the 
team has ever played. They were put up against 
four of the top six teams in the country and they 
also suffered many one-goal defeats in which 
they played very well. 

So B.C. hopes to pick up where they left off as 
they will return with a good nucleus next year. 
Although they will lose the services of Kathy 
Gevorek, Kim HoUingworth, captain Maura 
Sullivan and stand-out goalie Wendy Carter, 
the team expects strong leadership from Michele 
Shipley, Sarah Graves and the rest of B.C.'s up 
and coming Field Hockey team. 



Dan Murphy 



Field Hockey 89 




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FieUHockey 91 



CHARTERING 
THE CHARLES 

Boston College Sailing 

The varsity sailing team made a strong show- 
ing a regattas this season. Led by senior captian 
Pat Tarmey, the team turned in consistent per- 
formances at invitationals and several trophy re- 
gattas. Seniors J. P. St. Germain, Pete Klanian, 
Brian Harrington, Paul Basington, Kerri Hutt 
and Suzanne Smith and underclassmen Charlie 
Flather and John Bonan raced to solid finishes 
against local competition. 

The women's team had their best season ever 
during 1988-89, with the help of seniors Anne 
Haviland and Paula O'Brien, juniors Martha 
Pfarr, Cathy Girr, and Carolyn Shea and sopho- 
more Kerry Tyson, the team qualified for the 
Atlantic Coast Championships for the first 
time, finishing eighth out of twelve teams. This 
achievement, coupled with strong finishes in 
major intersectional regattas, boosted their 
ranking to eleventh in the nation. 

The freshman team showed great potential. 
Sailors David Rossow, Jon Cressy and Heather 
Gilmartin barely missed qualifying for the Fresh- 
man A.C.C.'s. These talented additions should 
strengthen the varsity team next season. 



Cathy Girr 



/ 



N 







92 Sfliling 



Left, the BC mariners prepare to tack. Below, 
the Eagles look forward to a bright tiiture. 



n. . .a Why 




SaiUng 93 




Jan Linert 




Jan Linert 



Senior Ed Carroll pauses to catch his breath. 



94 Men's Rugby 




Jan Linert 



I lari.1 work and tremendous spirit characterized the 1988- 
K'^ Men's Rugby CJlub. Under the tutelage of Coach Ken 
Daly, now with the club for 21 years, BC faced opponents in 
the liighiy competitive Metro Division. Harvard, BU, 
Northeastern, Tufts, and Holy Cross were the league op- 
ponents that captains Doug Crowley and Mike McLaughlin 
led their teams against. Despite a 5-4 record, the hard- 
hitting BC squad always made an impression on their opposi- 
tion. 

Led by seniors Ed Carroll, Jim Flaherty, Brian Zilvitis, 
Kevin Murphy, Jim Gannon, Kevin Gerasi, Ed Owen, and 
Crowley, BC was assured of solid forward play each match. A 
less experienced back line headed by McLaughlin and John 
Delmonico showed tremendous improvement over the sea- 
son. The highlight of the season came in November when 25 
members of the club traveled to Ireland. The experience will 
last long in the memories of those that went, as they wit- 
nessed some of the finest rugby in the world. The season 
ended on a good note after an impressive 20-12 victory over 
Clontarf in the final game of the club's tour of Ireland. 

The largest club at BC, the rugby team plans to return 80 
members for the spring season, with hopes of capturing the 
New England title. 

Paul Edmondson 



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Men's Rugfry 95 





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Photos by Sheila O'Connor 



The 1988-89 season for BC Women's Rugby 
proved to be a season of change. The loss of 
many graduating seniors last year caused the 
team to look to its old players and rookies for 
strength. The height of their season was at the 
Beantown Mayor's Cup Tournament. During 
this two day tournament, BC beat UVM and 
Dartmouth, both in overtime play. The cham- 
pionship game versus Williams went into sud- 
den death overtime, but the better team emer- 
ged and BC gained the victory. Thanks to Ken 
Daly and captains Jen Trujillo and Sezy Gerow, 
the young BC team has remained a major con- 
tender in Division 1 of New England Women's 
College Rugby. 



Sheila M. O'Connor 





Is.c.p.aR-jf.oi. 



Women's Rugby 97 




otos by Trish MacWilliams 



98 Men's BaskedxtU 




Opposite: Tom Hjerpe provided essential 
minutes off the bench. Right: Corey slams 
it home against Pitt. Below: Dana Barros 
does his magic from the outside. 




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Men's BasketbaU 99 



HOOPS! 

Led by senior co-captains Dana Barros and 
Steve Benton, the 1988-89 Boston College 
men's basketball team proved very competitive 
in the always-tough Big East Conference. 
Among the Eagles' victories was an impressive 
road victory at Pittsburgh. In the win over the 
Panthers, Dana Barros showcased his talents, 
setting Big East single-game marks with 43 
points and nine three-point field goals. Barros' 
heroics earned him top billing on the school's 
all-time scoring list. The Mattapan, MA native 
became Boston College's first-ever 2,000-point 
scorer. 

Fellow senior Steve Benton also proved to be 
a scoring threat and a force on the boards. Head- 
ing the Eagles' frontcourt forces, Benton placed 
the team in the scoring column several times 
throughout the season, while providing key 
leadership to the younger players. 

Through the rugged Big East campaign, the 
Eagles had their brighter moments and showed 
signs of improving in the future, junior forward 
Reggie Pruitt and sophomore forwards Doug 
Able and Corey Beasley appear to be on the 
verge of developing into top-notch players, 
while sophomore Bobby Moran and freshman 
phenom Bryan Edwards are very capable of 
sparking the backcourt attack. 

Rounding out the Eagles' list of seniors are for- 
wards Tom Hjerpe and Mike Corcoran. Both 
players provided third-year coach Jim O'Brien 
with key minutes off the bench. Corcoran had a 
solid outing at Seton Hall, while Hjerpe netted 
eight crucial points in B.C.'s big win at Pitts- 
burgh. 



■ Dick Kelly ■ 
■Chris Ostapchuk- 




100 Men's Basketball 



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Opposite: Corey Beasley skies over a Harvard 
defender. Above: Freshman Brian Edwards 
penetrates the lane. Left: Steve Benton. 



Men's BasketbaU 101 






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DANA 



u 

^H Dana Barros took little time in getting 

^1 acclimated to his collegiate surroundings. 
|H As a freshman, Barros copped BIG EAST 
^^ Rookie of the Year honors, while leading 
the conference newcomers in both scoring 
and steals. In 29 games, Barros averaged 
18. 7 ppg to earn himself BIG EAST Con- 
ference Second-Team honors. In the final 
eight games of that 1986-87 campaign, 
the Mattapan, MA native canned at least 
one three-point field goal in each contest - 
a streak that meant nothing then, but 
which is now recognized from coast to 
coast as one of the most amazing streaks in 
all of college basketball. 

As a junior, Barros led the Eagles to 
their first winning season in three years. 
With their star guard and All-America 
candidate earning first-team BIG EAST 
Conference accolades and walking away 
with the league's scoring crown, the 
Eagles rolled to the semifinal round of the 
National Invitation Tournament. In the 
N.I.T. , Dana improved on his outstand- 




ing season average, hitting for 22.0 ppg in 
five tournament contests, including a 32- 
point performance that allowed the Eagles 
to snap Evansville's 15-game homecQurt 
winning streak. 

In his last hurrah as an Eagle, Barros 
had little to prove. While B.C. struggled a 
bit as a team, Barros' feats were nonethe- 
less incredible. On December 29, 1988, 
Dana Barros netted 28 points, including a 
game-opening three-point field goal to 
make him the school's all-time scoring 
leader. Just more than one week later, the 
senior co-captain began the new year by 
setting a BIG EAST mark with an absolu- 
tely amazing 43-point performance in the 
Eagles' stunning upset over Pittsburgh. 
Barros hit for nine three-pointers in the 
same contest, another league record. 

Already the "King of the Heights", 
Barros finished as the conference's second 
all-time leading scorer as well as one of the 
top-ranked scorers in New England 
basketball history. 




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Right: Senior Steve Benton's pivitol play forced 
defenders to throw their hands up in dispair. 
Below: Bobby Moran assisted in bringing the 
ball up, and looks to be a big part of the Eagles' 



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106 Women's Bashethail 





Jan Linert 




Women's BasketbaU 107 



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IT'S A FIRST 



Freshman right wing Steve Heinze will for- 
ever go down in the Boston College ice hockey 
history books as the first Eagle to score a goal in 
the Conte Forum-John "Snooks" Kelley Rink on 
November 1, 1988 against Boston University. 
Unfortunately for BC, Heinze was not the first- 
ever player to score a goal in the 7,604-seat fa- 
cility. Boston University's Ville Kentala, a nat- 
ive of Finland of all places, tallied the game's 
first goal just 1:22 into the first period against 
senior goaltender David Littman, as the Terriers 
defeated BC, 6-3. 



Heinze made his mark in the history books, 
however, late in that same period when he tied 
the score at 1-1 with a 15 -foot wrist shot that 
beat BU goaltender John Bradley high to the 
glove side. The goal was set up by a beautiful pass 
from senior tri-captain Tim Sweeney. Freshman 
Marty Mclnnis also notched an assist on the goal 
at 16:47. An attendance of 7,234 was an- 
nounced for the contest, a figure which is sure to 
balloon through the years as Boston College fans 
swear that they witnessed that historic first-ever 
sporting event in the Conte Forum. 




108 Men's Hockey 






Men's Hockey 109 




1 10 Men's Hoc/cey 




Above, on defense it's 

Marshall Law! Right, Emma 

steals puck from B.U. 

Terriers. Below, another 

Boston College Power Play. 





Men's Hockey 111 



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112 Wcmen's Ice Hockey 



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Left: A smile from 
the bench as the 
Lady Eagles skate to 
victory! 



Right: Two players 
watch the action as 
they wait for their 
shift. 




Womrni Ice Hockey 113 



BOSTON COLLEGE 
WRESTLING 

The Grapplers 



The Boston College Wrestling Team started preparing for their season in the beginning of 
October and their debut performance was at the Albany tournament on November 6. Faced with a 
serious knee injury, junior captain Greg Pulskamp was unable to practice or peirticipate until after 
Christmas break. In need of a leader, the team appointed junior joe Nugent as captain. The team 
had no heavyweight since John Merklinger played football for the first half of the season, but with 
the return of the captain and the heavyweight for the January 1 7th bout versus Lowell, a new vitality 
emerged. In the competition with a formidable Lowell team, the wrestlers in each weight class 
wrestled some of the best matches ever, and B.C. went on to win by a large margin. The team 
members are dedicated to their purpose and each is hopeful of placing high in the New England 
Tournament. 



Mike Alverez 




114 U^rejtiing 




Wrestling 1 15 



AQUATIC ENDEAVORS 




Swimmers take your marks . . . 



Trish MacWilliams 





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116 Swimming 



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Through winning performances in the past 
season and recruitment of young stars, the 1989 
Boston College Ski Team could be the best ever. 

Head Coach Bill Toof, through time and hard 
work, has built one of the strongest teams in the 
National Collegiate Ski Association. Finishing 
second overall in the National Championships, 
the women's team, led by All-East skiers Brenda 
Cunningham, Delores Poodts and AU- 
American Pam Mercer, expects to return an 
even stronger season. The men's team skied well 
in a tough division, placing tenth overall. With 
five returning All-East skiers, including seniors 
John Davidson and Erling Minishoek, the team 
looks stronger than ever. 



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TRAIL 



photos by Ed Ralicki 




118 S)a Team 



Toof has worked hard in bringing up the 
team's respect. Four freshman recruits will im- 
prove the team in the future. 

Through the season, which extends from Sep- 
tember to March, the team works as one to im- 
prove and strive for a National championship. 
With tremendous amounts of talent, the Eagle 
skiers look to be a powerhouse in the future. 



Scott Fitzgerald 



BLAZERS 







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Ski Team 119 










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PERSPECTIVES 



JOHN DINEEN, S J. 



This year marks Father Dineen's tenth year at Boston College. As 
University Chaplain, he leads many programs and also teaches in the 
Philosophy department. Next year, however, he will leave University 
Champlaincy to become chairman of the Campaign for Boston College. 
The Campaign concerns itself with solicitation of gifts for the university, 
mostly for the purpose of financial aid and sponsorship of faculty chairs. 

During the past ten years, Fr. Dineen has led the liturgical program, 
celebrating masses all over campus. He has worked to improve the 
quality of liturgies for students, making the campus mass "a fine experi- 
ence in joining in community worship." His position also involves him 
in the Social Justice Program, Urban Immersion, the Appalachia volun- 
teer program, and the Haiti volunteer program. He recalls that the year 
before he started at BC, there were twelve students sent to Appalachia 
"on a wing and a prayer." This year BC sent 150 students to various 
locations on the same program. Fr. Dineen also advises students interest- 
ed in the Jesuit International Volunteer Corps after graduation. Last 
year, Boston College had 41 graduates in the corps, the highest number 
of any university in the country. 

On the importance of being part of a university, Fr. Dineen explains 
that education has been important ^^^_^^^^^^^___^^^^^^^_ 
to the Jesuits since the founding of 
their first school in 1550. He says, 
"The life of the mind is our dis- 
tinctive human gift," adding that 
education gives the "opportunity 



to lead to a greater appreciation of truth in all areas." He stresses the 
importance of "inculcating a life of virtue," because, "All truth, all good- 
ness leads to God." He feels that the training he received as a Jesuit has 
helped him on the road to teaching with "competence and compassion. " 

Fr. Dineen feels the most important aspect of his position as Chaplain 
is "being a facilitator of community building." He finds the Mass to be 
the best way to build a feeling of community. He holds a unique view of 
the Mass, saying, "We gather the folk, break the bread and tell the 
story." This idea can be understood on various levels, he explains, and 
therefore becomes relevant to all involved. 

As his most satisfying project, he speaks of his association with the 
Martin Luther King Memorial Committee. "As a founding member I 
have seen the work and vitality of this group of faculty, administrators 
and students grow and flourish. I believe we have helped to 'keep the 
dream alive.' 

He sees the most rewarding part of his job as his association with the 
people here at BC, faculty and students. He values mostly the friendship 
of alumni, faculty, administrators and students of Boston College. 

We wish Father Dineen the best of luck in his new position and thank 
^^^.^^^^^^^___^^^^^^^^__^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^____ him for his service as a caring and 

involved University Chaplain and 

"The life of the mind is our distinctive a ^'ta^ pa« of ^^^ Boston Coiiege 

I . r tf community. 

human girt. 



122 Perspectives 




Jan Linert 



Perspectives 123 



SALLY DRISCOLL 



Sally Driscoll has been involved in sports and academic organizations, 
yielding a great perception of BC and its community. An English major 
in the school of Arts and Sciences, Sally is noted for her diligence and 
dedication to the ever growing women's ice hockey team. She became 
involved her junior year as a way "to keep busy" with a constructive 
schedule. Initially exposed to the sport by her brothers, this senior from 
Milton, Massachusettes became the center and co-captain of women's 
ice hockey. 

She enjoys ice hockey because "of the positive interaction with 
teammates and travel. " Women's hockey is a different type of sport and 
has had little exposure at BC. Sally has contributed greatly to the team, 
coached by Tom O'Malley. She is glad to have witnessed many of the 
changes and expansionary efforts in the team. The opening of Conte 
Forum allowed the team to move practices from Watertown with good 
ice time. 

The recognition and praise being directed to the team was culminated 
in the decisive victory over Boston University this past season. Sally 
remembers the Women's Beanpot at Harvard University. This game be- 
tween BC and their arch-rival BU went into overtime and was signifi- 
cant in breaking a tie record. In ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
overtime, BC felt a strong push to 
win and scored with a final score of 
BC 2, BU I. Sally says, "It was 
great to see everyone rushing out 
like we had won the Stanley Cup." 



"Winning is not the main, important 
priority." 



This victory was not only remembered as a winning statistic, but also the 
as the depiction of dedication at its highest — the dedication of players, 
coaches, athletic departments and supporters. 

Sally explains the unending support of the Boston College Athletic 
Association to women's ice hockey. "The interest of administration and 
the BC community produces the spirit out on the ice." When asked what 
she would like to see in the future for women's ice hockey, Sally replies, 
"a team where each player gave the most she could contribute. Winning 
is not the main, important priority, it's what is relative, relative to the 
year previous." 

Sally enjoys ice hockey, yet realizes that, "Academics come first, be- 
cause that's why we're here. " In keeping with this belief, Sally is vice- 
president of the English Association, an outreaching program which de- 
signs a monthly literary calendar stating lectures, meetings, and dis- 
cussions on literature around the Boston area. Sally mentally relaxes in 
the spring with the Boston College golf team, enjoying the scenery and 
people she meets during golf tournaments. 

Sally holds a high opinion of Boston College's academic and athletic 

curriculum. Her time spent at BC has brought her to believe that, "the 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^^_^^^ last four years have been a growing 

experience, including all the 
places I've visited and people I 
have met." 



124 Perspectives 




Jacqueline Fangonil 



Perspectives 125 



YVONNE ENCARNACAO 



The UGBC Executive Staff is an integral part of the Boston College 
community. Their decisions affect the lives of all EC students. Yet, an- 
other facet of UGBC is the support staff encompassed within the system. 
Arts & Sciences senior Yvonne Encamacao, a Communications major 
with a Women's Studies minor, is one such person actively involved in 
the planning, forming and executing of UGBC activities. As Director of 
Women's Issues, Yvonne has met many challenges and witnessed the 
success of her projects. 

Her involvement in women's issues began with Yvonne's taking and 
later teaching "Introduction to Feminism." She recognized current 
problems facing women in society and wanted to become involved in 
those issues. Working with Sandy Tarrant, she planned events that 
would offer support systems for women, as well as involve and educate 
both men and women. One successful event was the showing of "Not a 
Lxive Story," followed by faculty discussions. This film had a great impact 
on its viewers and demonstrated the growing concern for women's issues 
in the BC community. 

Yvonne also spoke of a project that began in the fall of 1988: the "BC 



Women's Network. " This was designed to list those students interested 
in women's issues willing to participate in activist movements. TTie list 
contains 140 names of BC students directly involved in publicity and 
media coverage for such events as "Rape Awareness Week." 

Yvonne has witnessed increased awareness; however, one main ob- 
stacle she realizes is that, "People don't always see the need for women's 
recognition, the recognition that they deserve." She feels that there 
needs to be continuing liberation for women, especially on the college 
level. 

Yvonne's energetic responses and sincere concern represent the confi- 
dence she has in UGBC's Women's Issues sector. She states, "One thing 
I would love to see is a mandatory class devoted to sexism, racism, 
classism, homophobia, anything dealing with oppression." She points 
out that education is vital to promote a consciously aware BC com- 
munity. Yvonne believes it would result in increased involvement be- 
cause changes can be made. "People need to band together, especially 
those who think the same way. Then, together, they can work for their 
goals." 



"People don't always see the need for 

women's recognition, the recognition 

that they deserve." 



126 Perspectives 




Jan Linert 



Perspectives 127 



ANDREA MUNSTER 



Andrea Munster, a Communications major from Baltimore, Mary- 
land, held a unique position at Boston College. She was the first female 
Sports Editor on the Heights staff. From January to December 1988, she 
established herself not only as a sports reporter, but as a vital part of BC's 
athletic community. 

She says being a woman in her position can be difficult, but the fact 
that a woman reporter form the Globe covers BC sports made Andrea's 
job easier. The teams were used to having a woman around for this rea- 
son. Andrea says she did have a few problems with hockey, due to a lack 
of cooperation from the coach. 

Andrea began at the Heights during her freshman year. She knew she 
wanted an editor's position at some point, but was undecided about 
which section she wanted to head. After a year she started sports writing. 
The assistant sports editor position opened up and Andrea looked to the 
future. There she saw a trip to Ireland as Sports Editor and she knew 
nothing could match the experience of being the Heights' first female 
sports editor. 

The most difficult part of her job was having to do it every week. 
"There's never a break," she says, "every weekend it's the same." Andrea 
feels the pressure of working for the Heights can become overwhelming 
because the paper provides the main source of communication between 
the university and its students. Meeting Sunday night's deadline determ- 
ines when the Heights hits BC's 

stands on Monday. "If it's later ■^^^^^^— ^— — ^— ^^^^— 
than 3:00, people flip," says 
Andrea of BC's dependence on the 
paper's prompt arrival. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Andrea expounds on the posit- 
ive aspects of her position. She enjoyed associating with people in the 
athletic department, alumni and athletes. "They care as much as 1 do 



about BC athletics. Alumni appreciate someone else who loves BC." 
Her job helped increase her confidence and become more outgoing. In 
her position, she explains, "If you don't make an effort to get to know 
people you miss half of what's going on." 

When asked what was the most important thing she will take away 
from the Heights, Andrea replied, "The pride I have in being part of a 
vital part of BC. I'll forever be proud of having been involved. " From four 
years at BC, Andrea has gained, "a sense of myself. I feel like I know 
myself now. " She attributes this to her friends and family and their sup- 
port. "I realize what's important to me now and in the future." 

After graduation, Andrea hopes to find a sports writing job at a news- 
paper. She would like to work in a city with good college and professional 
sports. Being a woman, she feels she has a "better shot" at what she 
wants, putting it down to "reverse discrimination." Her dream is to 
someday cover BC sports for the Globe. 

Andrea says of her Heights job, "There's no way I can repeat the experi- 
ence." Knowing athletes and administrators has made her feel more a 
part of BC. "BC is not just where I go to school, it's where I've formed my 
life." 

On leaving BC, Andrea promotes being involved. "You know you did 
something. There's no way to match being involved." Having traveled 
to many other colleges, she finds BC to be "one of the greatest univers- 
ities in the country." Through the 
— ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ people, the campus and academics 

combined, she can "see its great- 
ness." Andrea recalls Father 
Monan's address to her class fresh- 
man year, when he told them that 
from now on they would always be known by their alma mater: "Nothing 
will make me prouder than to say I graduated from Boston College." 



"I feel like I know myself now. " 



128 Perspectives 




Jan Linert 



Perspectives 1 29 



MATTHEW PYE 



Matt Pye keeps his campaign pamphlet on his office wall, right next to 
his desk chair. He looks at it often, he says, to ensure that he keeps up 
with the goals he set out to accomplish as UGBC president. He speaks 
frankly and confidently about his political and personal achievements 
during his four years at Boston College. 

Considering that his friends placed bets on whether he would return to 
BC after his first semester sophomore year. Matt has come a long way. 
Having overcome his thoughts about leaving, he decided he needed a 
change from his prior lack of involvement. Matt saw being an R. A. as 
one of the best ways to become involved, so he spent his junior year as an 
R.A. in Medeiros. He says he didn't really think about being president 
until the end of his first semester junior year, when he decided to run. 

As far as keeping up with the goals outlined in the pamphlet on his 
wall. Matt feels he has done well. "The defecit created problems," he says 
of the situation left behind by Tim Lum's administration, "but we have 
rectified it and made sure that it will never happen again." Matt is espe- 
cially proud of the increased intercultural awareness promoted through- 
out his term. 

Another of the Pye administration's programs that Matt cites as "one 
of the best things we could ever have" is Student Services. People have 
responded well to the hotline, he 
says, "they feel this is an outlet." 
UGBC listens to the complaints 
and suggestions that come through 
the hotline and addresses them 
because, Matt says, BC is "almost 
like a hotel because you're paying 

for services here. You should be catered to. When people get unhappy, 
we try to correct the little things. " Student Services also helps students 
who must go before the judicial board. 

Matt feels one of the best results of the Student Services program has 
been increased communication between students and administrators. 
He feels this will prepare both students and administrators for the future. 
"We are the future alumni. 1 don't think they realize that," he says of 
administrators. He believes in students making themselves heard, get- 
ting their money's worth and being treated with the respect they 
certainly deserve. Students must realize their potential, however, 
because at BC, "There's enough to do here, you just have to go out and 
find it." 

On his involvement with AHANA and intercultural programming, 



"There's enough to do here, you just 
have to go out and find it." 



Matt hopes that the entire BC community will be more prepared for the 
outside world because of continued efforts. He sees a need for more 
AHANA faculty and more classes in eastern and other cultures. "People 
don't realize the white race is not the majority in this world." He conti- 
nues, "It's got to happen on both sides. You have to start somewhere." 

Matt calls his job "the best experience I've ever had in my life. I've 
gotten more out of this than any class at BC. It has prepared me for the 
real world more than the School of Management ever could." 

Of the things BC has given him, Matt names a sense of community as 
the most important. "I'm very comfortable here," he says, crediting his 
friends, teachers and the Jesuits for evoking that feeling. He hopes he 
will be remembered for continuing what Tim Lum began last year with 
intercultural awareness and he adds, "I hope I'll be remembered for bridg- 
ing the gap between AHANA students and the rest of BC. " He hopes his 
administration's efforts to rectify the deficit and restructure UGBC fi- 
nancially so that it will not reoccur will be remembered, also. 

Matt names several people as influencing him. Dr. Powell of the 
School of Education taught Matt in Human Sexuality and Drugs and 
Alcohol, classes he feels will help him in life. He stands behind Dr. 
Powell's efforts to establish a class for freshmen concerning alcohol and 

other pressures of college life. Matt 

admires Bob Capalbo, Director of 
Housing, for the way he handles 
himself in running his office. He 
says, "I can always talk to him. " He 

includes Father Monan, saying, 

"I've grown to know him." Matt 
feels he and the university president are alike because their jobs put them 
in the spotlight and they both are constantly making decisions. He adds, 
"I just wish he would invite me up to his box." 

On his future. Matt asserts, "I'm not going into politics." This summer 
he plans to return to a Boy Scout camp in the Adarondaks, where he has 
worked for eight summers. Then he will begin the job search, "probably 
something in sales." Eventually, he plans to go to graduate school. 

On leaving BC, Matt says, "The most important part of the college 
experience is what you do outside the classroom, from doing your laundry 
for the first time to running for student government. Don't forget the 
academics, but don't let them control you." 



130 Perspectives 




Jan Linert 



Perspectives 131 



TOM WADDLE 



To be an outstanding athlete and student is very difficult at Boston 
College. The pressure to balance academics, athletics and social life is 
tremendous. On successful SOM senior is Tom Waddle. This Finance 
major from Cincinatti, Ohio has been awarded an AH- American Schol- 
arship for his dedication and commitment to football as well as his highly 
exemplary scholastic record. When asked how he found the balancing of 
responsibilities, he admitted to the physical and mental drain, but his 
discipline allowed him to move beyond these obstacles. 

As a student, Tom Waddle is commended and recognized by the Nat- 
ional Football Foundation and Hall of Fame with a post-graduate schol- 
arship. After applying with the support of the athletic department. 
Waddle was chosen as one out of eleven nation-wide scholars. 

He greatly thanks his parents for their strong and influence and direc- 
tion towards successful completion of academics. He agrees with their 
notion of "academics first." Not only is Tom outstanding in the class- 
room but he also excels on the field. With the backing of his family, he 
has participated in many of Boston College football's great moments. His 
favorite game, the 1986 Hall of Fame Bowl in Tampa, was the highlight 
of his sophomore year and remains with him as a senior. Tom Waddle 



also had the opportunity to play football in Japan. Even though travel 
was taxing, he enjoyed meeting new people and exploring a new culture. 

Tom has a great interest in the Catholic "Big Brothers" organizations, 
a support group for less fortunate youngsters. He would like to continue 
his involvement with the charity as time allows. Other plans after leav- 
ing Boston College are leaning toward graduate school. When asked 
about his perception of Boston College and what he will remember most 
about his time spent here, Tom sincerely replies, "The quality educa- 
tion, the quality four years and the thousands of friendships with room- 
mates, classmates and teammates." 

Tom is glad to have seen the growth of athletics with the opening of 
Conte Forum and stronger, well organized athletic facilities. As a varsity 
football player, he sends endless gratitude to Coach Gallup and the 
coaching staff. As a striving scholar, he no doubt thanks "the God-given 
ability and the drive of my parents toward fine institutions" and the 
coaches, teachers and administrators for all of the opportunities he has 
been given. Finally, he thanks his roommates, supporters and best 
friends. 



"Boston College has given me the 

opportunity to further my knowlege 

inside the classroom as well as on the 

playing field ..." 



132 Perspectives 




Mary Manion 



Perspectives 133 



MICHAEL WIRIN 



"Education with a capital E," is the ever present motto of Michael 
Wirin. An English major, Michael has participated in a wide scope of 
academic committes and resident organizations. Taking advantage of all 
the people at Boston College, as well as his own persistent "conscious 
effort added to luck," Michael feels success can be reached by using the 
valuable materials present around BC and Boston itself. 

Michael had a special feeling about BC and was determined to "make 
BC my own." He is a valuable asset to the Educational Policy Com- 
mittee, composed of four Arts and Sciences students, faculty, four 
Associate Deans, and the Deans of Arts and Sciences. The purpose of 
this committee is to amend, propose and review educational policy. 
Such topics discussed are grade requirements and core cirriculum. 
Michael's role as a student representative is important for input of new 
dimensions and ideas. 

He was selected part of the Resident Assistant organization to con- 
tinue his bridge between the students and administrators. He sees him- 
self as a "leader among equals," dealing with everyone, programming ac- 
tivities and learning in the process. Michael definitely believes that a 
change can be made at Boston College by utilizing "teachers, adminis- 



trators and different students — everyone surrounding you." He feels he 
is privileged to help others, "as a resource and programmer." 

Michael will be teaching English in Japan next year after graduation. 
He is interested in experiencing a new culture and directs himself to- 
wards diplomatic work, using his natural personality and interest. 

When asked what he would like to see at Boston College in the near 
future, he describes a course taught by Jesuits or a combination of Jesuits 
and lay people on the Jesuit vision of education or the Jesuit Tradition, 
historical and practical. He presented this idea to a subcommittee 
(Academic Affairs) of the Board of Trustees with two other students. 

Michael belongs to many organizations including the Honors English 
Program, the Advisory Board to the Dean for Student Development and 
University Programming Board. He shows a great perspective as an ac- 
tive Boston College senior. Wirin's motto of "Education with a capital E" 
is significant because he believes education is found in an extension from 
the classroom into other worlds outside the classroom. He demonstrates 
this in his knowledge and energy developed through activities at BC and 
beyond. 



"Education with a capital E." 



134 Perspectives 




Jan Linert 



Perspectives 135 



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Trish MiicWilliams 



As soon as we settled into our Mods in late June, the 
wheels started turning, phone calls were made, and 
UGBC was off into the 1988-89 school year. 

The summer months presented one of the more 
challenging parts of the year as cabinet members found 
themselves staring into the face of an approximate 
$50,000 budget deficit. From this, many hot issues 
began to unfold: how to allocate the depleted funds 
fairly while simultaneously emphasizing president 
Matthew Pye's priorities, what to do with Masspirg 
and their past due contract from the Lum administra- 
tion, and controversy over the coming of Oliver 
North. 

This year's undergraduate government successfully 
solved these problems. One of the Pye administrations 
focal points was improving intercultural awareness. 
Through more programming and lectures, inter- 



cultural objectives were met, with increased awareness 
on the part of the student body. The budget deficit was 
rectified and the budget restructured st) as to avoid def- 
icits in the future. The UGBC Senate voted unan- 
imously in December not to continue to fund Masspirg 
and the fight continued as to whether Masspirg would 
be allowed to remain on campus for the 1989-90 
school year. Oliver North came to BC amid a sea of 
controversy from students, faculty and members of the 
nearby community. 

Other successful programming included the likes of 
comedian Dennis Miller, singer/songwriter Livingston 
Taylor and the MTV New Music College Tour with 
the Godfathers and Living Color. The Homecoming 
Ball at the Westin was a huge success, repairing BC's 
reputation with the city of Boston. All in all, UGBC 
enjoyed a successful, though very controversial, year. 



Chris Hentemann 





Trish MiicWilliams 



UGBC 139 



photos by Trish MacWilliams 



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Intercultural Awareness 



This year we have witnessed an explosion of emotions and op- 
inions on the subject of intercultural awareness. Speaking as a 
student government president who has devoted his administra- 
tion to intercultural awareness, I have concluded that a majority 
of the efforts toward this issue have been coming from the student 
level. You can only have so many lectures, speakers, dances and 
other programs to realize that the problem still exists. We need to 
see more effort from the top of the pyramid. 

At this stage at BC, these three things need to he ac- 
complished. The first is to recruit more AHANA faculty. Yes, 
there have been more AHANA faculty hired in the last two 



years, but there must be a balance of them in all departments. 
Secondly, all faculty must be put through an intense prejudice 
awareness workshop. Believe it or not, teachers can be preju- 
diced also. Lastly, and most importantly, there definitely needs 
to be a core course about Racism. Either make it a required core 
or part of the history core requirement. These three things can 
only come from above. 

Keep an open mind as you seniors graduate. You are entering a 
society that is becoming more diverse in its people. I hope BC has 
prepared you entirely for what you will face. 



■Matthew Pye- 



Intercultural Affairs 145 




146 Publicadons 





It is a typical Sunday night at BC, cold and quiet. At midnight, 
everyone is at home, putting away their books and preparing for bed. 
Everyone that is, except for the editors of the Heights. At midnight, the 
Heights editors are munching on Dunkin' Donuts and inhaUng caffeine. 

DeadUne for an issue of the Heights is Monday morning at 12:30. 
Luckily, the deadline doesn't actually mean dead line, otherwise there 
would be twenty less students on campus. Production on the Heights 
actually begins on Mondays, when the editors assign stories and the busi- 
ness office collects ads for the next issue. 

All during the week we follow-up on the writers. Ideally, on Thurs- 
days, writers type the stories in on our temperamental computers. On 
Friday and Saturday we edit our stories. On Sunday morning the actual 
production of the paper begins. The ads are already prepared, so Sunday 
consists of developing photos, creating the sections, writing editorials, 
and pasting up the stories. It may sound easy, but actually it takes about 



12 hours per editor. On an average weekend, an editor spends 25-30 
hours on his or her section. Although it sounds crazy, we do it every 
weekend, 24 times a year. 

Around 2:00 am, the publisher takes the paper away and the editors go 
home to bed, knowing that it is too late to fix anything, but usually too 
tired to care. Perhaps the most interesting thing about the Heights is also 
the most challenging. No matter how awful or how busy the week before 
was, and how much we hate the office when we leave in the wee hours, 
we always return the next day to start all over again. It may be because of 
the friends we have on the staff, or possibly the challenge, but really it's 
the satisfaction of seeing students reading the Heights all over campus on 
Mondays. 



-Andrea Munster- 



Publications 147 




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SPOONHEADS 

'88 ULTIMATE FRISBEE TEAM 




Lithe. Flexible. Versatile. Vif^orous. Kinetic. Unheralded. Un- 
known. Spoonhead qualities all. Ultimate Fri,shee goes beyond simply 
"alive and well" in this fine Jesuit community of Boston Collet^e; It 
thrives and pulses with a spirit all Its own. Piaylnf^ in tournaments 
from Dartmouth to SUNY Purchase, the Bostt)n College Spoonheads 
compete from the first day of .school In September to when It gets too 
cold in early November, then they start again when the snow con- 
siders melting after spring break and play until mid-May. 

During the fall season, these sturdy Ultimate athletes perKirmcd 
rather well despite the unfortunate circumstance of losing team cap- 
tain John Lee with stress fractures In both ankles. He did lend a strong 
voice from the sideline, however. Chris Jacobs and Tom Bransfield, 
veteran members who have an excellent chemistry due to so many 
tournaments and practices between them, both provided inspi- 
rational leadership and (inter)stellar play. Robert "Bob" Harkins, the 
tritium in the Spoonhead nuclear arsenal, has the flashiest style and 
that intangible knack for winning. A Joe Montana of sorts. 

While those four tap dance their way through, around and over 
opponents, the less experienced Spoonheads do the grunt work. This 
blue collar troup, led by Juniors Ben Lebedecker and Geoff Richman, 
with the help of Chris, John, Tom and Bob, progressed throughout 
the fall, capping it with a heartbreak loss to Tufts in the semifinals of 
the Northeast Regional Championship. 

As the saying goes, sort of, spring hopes eternal. The Spoonheads, 
despite the loss of ineligible December-graduate Harkins, hut with 
the boost of Lee back on the turf, capitalized on this abstracted cliche 
with a formidable showing in the spring Regionals. The fifteen 
Spxjoners rallied behind the inspirational play of the seniors and the 
easily excitable sophomores and freshmen. The young men formed a 
united force which played with a lot of spirit, desire, and not a little 
recklessness. 

Ultimate Frisbee may not have the cheerleaders, scholarship 
players, or that sought-after varsity status, but the sport does possess a 
group dynamic which brings a diverse number of students together, 
melding them into teammates, cohorts, and good friends. That is 
what the Spoonheads are all about. 

Geoffrey Richman 





UltiTiuite Frisbee 165 







1 66 Iniramurah 




Intramurals: 
Structured Playtime 



IntramuTals 167 




A group of 17 Boston College students, a doctor, nurse and two Jesuit yearly pilgramage to Haiti is a Boston College tradition which exposes 
priests spent a week of their Christmas break in Haiti working in two of students to Third World conditions in hopes of raising awareness of our 
Mother Theresa's homes and another hospital for children with TB. The communal responsibility. 




Working 
Together 



Retreats are community building experiences 
offered for students who go away for a weekend 
together. There they have time and space to explore 
their own self concept and their relationships with 

168 Volunteer Programs 



others and with God. Retreats are also opportunities 
for reflection on experience in an unhurried and 
beautiful setting. 




West Virginia — Spring 1987 

So many times we try to reach out to our friends and family to 
show them that we care 
So many times we try to capture the sparkle that sets us apart 
from the rest, 

Ar\d so vnany times we fail 
We find ourselves struggling between the isolated world of our- 
selves 

— and the world of others 
We have built a bridge to the world of others this week 
A bridge of love that begins with a few scraps of metal, some 
lumber, a thick heavy coat of paint 

And always a friendly smile and a warm hug. 
We have lived in the world of others this week 
We have lived with them, and worked with them. 
We have felt their pain, ar\d we have felt their joy. 
We have cared for them. 
Care 
That's a i;er^ big word — 

It means alot 



And sumetimes it scares us. 
h means to nsk reaching out to others even when we are unsure 
and afraid of ourselves. 

It means to listen when no one else takes the time to. 
It means to hold a hand and to share a story. 
It means to share dreams with those who have forgotten how to 
dream. 

It means to hope in a world that has forgotten how to hope. 
It means to show compassion in a world that has forgotten Christ. 
We may not feel that we've accomplished much this week 
Somehow a painted bridge, a tkw room, and a clean house don't 
seem to add 

up to much in a lifetime of poverty. 
But this week we've traveled across a bridge to the world of 
others. 

We've cared enough to take the road less traveled — 
Together — 

And that has made all the difference. 
When we return home to look at the stars in the Boston sky, 

Let us always remember that they are the same 
stars 

that shine still over West Virginia 
May they bring us the same peace and strength that they gave i4S 
As they shined with hope above that special place 
Called Nazareth Farm . . . 

1 love you guys! CHOOSE LIFE! 
Love Kathy 

— Kathy Heffeman 




During each Christmas break, eighteen Boston College students live 
and work among Boston's most impoverished residents, volunteering in a 
variety of service agencies by day and studying in seminars the many 



aspects of urban poverty by night. In addition to engaging in direct service 
and critical reflection. Urban Immersion students pray together daily to 
ground their experience in the love and justice of God. 



Volunteer Programs 169 



Lending A Helping Hand 




Boston College provides many opportunities for students to help each 
other and the community at large. The majority of these assistance or- 
ganizations could not run without the help of the many students who vol- 
unteer their tiirie and energy. 

About 800 students volunteer in the Admissions Office. Their work 
encompasses student interviews, leading tours, day visits, vacation visits 
to their former high schools and recruitment exposure directed toward 
AHANA students, international students, and potential SOE and SON 
students. 

The Freshman and Transfer Assistance prograijis, run by the Counsel- 
ing Offices, also receive a large number of volunteers. This year, many 
students came back early from their summer vacation to spend their first 
week of school with a group of freshman or transfer students, showing 
them the ropes at B.C. Because this is the most personal contact B.C. can 
offer to its incoming students, the F.A.'s andT.A.'s job is crucial to form- 
ing positive attitudes toward and lasting impressions of B.C. 

Every year, approximately 120 juniors and seniors commit themselves 
to the Resident Assistance program. Although it may mean living on 
Newton Campus with a floor full of freshmen instead of off-campus or in a 
mod with all of their friennds, these students happily dedicate themselves 
full-time to the needs of their residents. Your R. A. will always be there 
when you need a shoulder to cry on, advice about classes, or when you've 
locked yourself out. 



Monique Acevedo 

The Gold Key Society exemplifies the Jesuit Tradition prevelant at 
B.C. They are an entirely volunteer organization dedicated to serving the 
Boston College community. They run a variety of events from running the 
blood drives with the American Red Cross, ushering at all of the athletic, 
theater and lecture events on campus, to strictly charity events. They hold 
a Toys for Tots Drive in December with the U.S. Marine Corps, they run a 
charity ball to raise money for the Children's Hospital of Boston and they 
work with United Cerebral Palsy. They are a group of students who really 
care and want to make a difference at Boston College. 

The PULSE Program gives undergraduates the opportunity to combine 
the studies of philosophy and theology with field placement work. 
Students may provide service to one of over thirty different social service 
and advocacy placements throughout the Boston area. The program pro- 
vides placements in such areas as Shelter Services, Special Needs, Legal 
Work, Elderly, Correctional System and more. PULSE is an opportunity 
for participants to grow into a deeper self-understanding and awareness of 
their own responsibility and relationship to society, its problems and its 
injustices. This is done with the guidance of their professors, the super- 
visors at their placements, and their own reflection. In addition to this 
guidance and support, PULSE is maintained by a student-run PULSE 
Council, an Administrative Intern and Director. 

To the students in these organizations who assist each one of us, the 
B.C. community gives its sincere thanks! 



Dawn Card 



1 70 Assistance 




Assistance 171 



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A Boston College liberal arts education pre- 
pares each student for the future in some way. 
Academics, albeit an integral part of the Boston 
College education, is complemented by student 
involvement in other areas to complete the 
B.C. experience. The aim of liberal arts educa- 
tion is to create not just a student, but a well- 
rounded individual. The combination of excel- 
lence in studies with opportunities in sports, 
clubs, publications, drama and music together 
complete the picture of a B.C. student. It is this 
involvement outside the classroom that prepares 
us for the future. 



Bellarmine Law Academy 



Future 173 











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STUDENT LIFE 



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opening 177 



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Fall at Boston College presents a particularly 
striking example of the New England specialty of 
brightly colored leaves. While reds, oranges and 
yellows add another dimension to the trees lining 
the main entrance, many students find that the best 
way to appreciate fall is by indulging in the childish 
behavior of throwing and jumping in the numerous 
piles of leaves across campus. 



178 Fai/ C(AoTs 



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180 Whai 




New A&S Dean: J. Robert Barth, 
S.J. 



Commonwealth Avenue Dorms 




At B.C. 




The 1989 academic year brought many 
changes to the Boston College campus. B.C. 
students returned to the newly built Silvio O. 
Conte Forum and new dormitories on Com- 
monwealth Avenue. Students waited eagerly for 
the grand opening of the new Eagle's Nest. The 
new Nest provided students with delicatessan 
sandwiches and baked goods — all surrounded 
by an art-deco style atmosphere 

Not only did the structure of campus change, 
but new faces emerged, also. Dean J. Robert 
Barth, S.J. became the new head of the School 
of Arts and Sciences. These new changes con- 
tinued to advance the calibur of Boston College 
as a University. 

Grace Jacqueline Fangonil 



"Renovated" Eagle's Nest 



What's New! 181 






"LET THE GAMES BEGIN! 



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182 Taxlgadng 





Whether the Eagles win or lose, the spirit of 
celebration presents itself in the tailgate. Tail- 
gates bring an opportunity for students, alumni, 
friends, parents and members of the BC com- 
munity to socialize, eat, drink and relax before, 
during and after the game. This season saw num- 
erous traditional tailgates, as well as some more 
elaborate parties, including well-stocked bars in 
trunks, barbeques, theme tailgates and busloads 
of people tailgating in masses. Even the least de- 
voted football fan often finds himself having a 
good time in this atmosphere. For those who 
enjoy the love of the sport, the tailgate heigh- 
tens the experience. BC football would not be 
the same without the show of spirit and en- 
thusiasm demonstrated through these important 
gatherings. 



■Molly Dempsey ' 



Tailgating 1 83 



WHO ARE THE PEOPLE IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD? 




A B.C. operator - The Voice Revealed 





Hey beautiful! Goin' to aerobics?" 



Behind the Scenes 185 




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Mary Manion 



186 Head of ihe Charles 





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Mary Manion 




Revel Without 
A Pause 

Although the Head-of-the-Charles Re- 
gatta has long been a Boston College so- 
cial event, 1988 marked the first year that 
EC's own crew teams competed in the 
race. Bad weather conditions challenged 
the rowers, but the fans were hardly dis- 
couraged. In past years the police were 
more lenient regarding alcohol consump- 
tion along the banks of the Charles, but 
recently their policy has become more 
strict. In spite of this, BC spectators 
flocked to the river to cheer for their team. 



■Molly Dempsey 



HeaA of the Charles 187 





188 Campus Conaoversy 




Oliver North's arrival at Boston College sparked 
a suige of controversy on campus. An estimated 
600-800 people protested in front of Roberts Cen- 
ter on the night of November 2, 1988 to show their 
support or loudly voice their disapproval. In addi- 
tion to North's questionable actions regarding the 
Iian-Contra situation, the 25,000 fee paid to him 
by the UGBC was a point of corvflict between the 
supporters and opposers. 



CAMPUS CONTROVERSY 



Campus Controvery 189 



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190 Dusthowl 




Do It On The 
Dustbowl 



On a sunny day at BC, the Dustbowl is the 
place to be. Whether they prefer throwing a 
frisbee, playing hackey sack, studying, sleeping 
or just hanging out, students can relax on this 
grassy expanse between McElroy and the Quad. 
When the weather persuades them, some even 
skip classes just to soak up some rays. During the 
early fall and late spring, the Dustbowl is the so- 
cial hub of campus. It is next to impossible to 
walk from McElroy to the Quad without running 
into a friend. Also, the Dustbowl acts as a stu- 
dent center. This year, as in years past. Ac- 
tivities Day brought clubs and organizations out 
of the McElroy dungeon and into the light of 
day. When the Boston Licensing Board passed 
the no kegs on campus legislation, students sta- 
ged a protest on the Dustbowl. MTV's New 
Music College Tour brought contests and adver- 
tising here as a preface to a concert in the Rat. 
Bands often play open air concerts on the grass, 
their music tempting students in class in the 
buildings which surround the Dustbowl. Basi- 
cally, at BC, the Dustbowl is the place to see and 
be seen. 



' Molly Dempsey 




Dustbowl 191 




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192 Puts 0/ B.C. 







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At the end of a grueling week of classes, all night study sessions and last 
minute assignments, B.C. students find the energy to flock to some of the 
local watering holes. Mary Ann's, located in Cleveland Circle, has become 
a B.C. legend. Prices here are moderate and a line at the door is almost 
always guaranteed. Play it Again Sam's offers more of a variety, housing a 
comedy room, movie room and playing host to Friday afternoon happy 
hour. If you're looking for live entertainment, Molly's is the place to go. 
The crunchy crowd flocks to the infamous "Deadhead Sundays" here, to 
dance and listen to Dead covers played by various local bands. If you're short 
on cash. Father's First is a favorite for cheap pitchers and good conversation. 
Great Scott's is the ideal hangout for the typical B.C. student. B.C.'s own 
"It Can't Happen to Me" has been known to make special appearances at 
Scott's. Arhuckle's and Our House offer a more intimate atmosphere to 
wind down with that "special friend." For Mexican food and a diverse col- 
lege crowd, hop the B-line to El Phoenix room. 



Mary Clark Linbeck 



Pubs of B.C. 193 





194 BCSpirii 




WE'RE SOLD ON 
MAROON AND GOLD 



BC Spirit 195 




Elvis Costello 



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Conte Concert 197 




While Boston College students have passed 
the age for trick-or-treating, they continue to 
fully celebtate Halloween. Walking across 
campus or riding on the T means encountering a 
wide variety of painted faces and creative cost- 
umes. While some students haunt favorite 
hangouts like Sam's and local bars, others prefer 
hopping from costume party to costume party to 
show off their altered appearances. 




Phiitos hy Trish McWilliams 



198 Halloween 




Nightmare on Beacon Street 



Halbween 199 




BUMPER 




200 Bumper (o Bumper 




TO BUMPER 




Bumper to Bumper 201 




Jan Linert 






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202 Friends 




Friends 203 





From Leisure Suits to 

Sideburns: 

A Seventies Celebration 



THEME PARTIES 



BC Students Get 
"Leied" 





Get out your polyester, your grass skirts or 
your Mardi Gras attire, depending on where 
you're headed. BC has become a haven for 
theme parties. Themes ranging from 1 1 kegs 
on 1 1 - 1 1 at 1 1 Cummings at 1 1 :00am to your 
basic beach party or a 70's extravaganza 
complete with the Saturday Night Fever 
soundtrack were just a few crazy get-togethers 
thought up by creative BC students this year. 
Not only does a theme add an excuse to 
celebrate, it helps break up the monotony of 
merely waiting in line for a beer, talking a bit, 
and waiting in line for a beer again. 



photos by Mary Clark Linbeck 



Theme Parties 205 



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206 Take Five 








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TAKE FIVE 



Monique Acevedo 



Take Five 207 



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208 The Plex 






Lovin* That Lycra at The Plex 



ThePlex 209 



HEADLINERS AT THE RAT 




O Positive 



210 The Pub 




Living Color 



UGBC brought many exciting groups to the pub 
series at the Rat this year, including The Godfathers, 
Living Color, Livingston Taylor and local favorite O 
Positive. We were fortunate enough to see these bands 
on our own campus for a nominal fee. All the shows 
were open to all ages, so that underclassmen could get 
in on the fun without drinking. There were sevral ex- 
periments with dividing the pub so that those of age 
could drink, the most successful of which was a beer- 
garden type set-up for the O Positive show in January. 
Beer was sold for 45 minutes before the show and for an 
hour after the show in a restricted area in the back of 
the Rat. The pub gives students a fun place to hang out 
and see a great band once in a while without leaving 
the comforts of campus or spending a lot of money. 



Molly Dempsey 




The Pub 211 



(ADD)MISSION 
IMPOSSIBLE 




It's inevitable. You finally make it to senior year, ready to enroll in all those classes that have closed up early every year, and what happens? You end 
up with the last slot on the last day of senior registration. Thus, another first week of classes spent running around campus, bribing professors to give you 
overrides, telling your best sob stories and then standing in Drop/Add lines. But it's o.k. , you've stumbled upon somewhat of a social gathering and end 
up getting the skinny on all the gossip of the first few days of being back. It's not so bad, at least you've got company. 



Molly Dempsey 



212 Drop/ Add 





Drop/ Add 213 




Due to the shortage of on-campus housing 
at BC, many of us have had to spend time 
hving off-campus in the surrounding com- 
munities. We hved through the trials and 
tribulations of dealing with landlords, bills 
and the dreaded shuttle bus. But living off has 
its advantages: no RA's, no cafeteria food, 
and plenty of freedom. The weekends pro- 
vide ample opportunity to socialize, with at 
least one party per block guaranteed. From 
Comm. Ave to Cleveland Circle, living off- 
campus is, if nothing else, an experience. 




214 Off -Campus 




OUTWARD 
BOUND 




Of -Campus 215 



Studying Hard or Hardly Studying? 




216 Studying 



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Studying 217 



FRESHMAN DESTINATION 





218 Newlon 




Newton 219 







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750 couples bopped to the tunes of "The 
Touch" at this year's Homecoming Dance. In 
spite of certain mishaps which occurred in pre- 
vious years, BC was able to rent the ballroom 
at Boston's Westin Hotel. Tickets were limi- 
ted and, this year, crashing the dance became 



a virtual impossibility. Those who attended 
managed to behave themselves this year, help- 
ing to regain and hopefully maintain EC's re- 
spectable reputation. 

UGBC scheduled the dance for the night 
before the Homecoming football game, allo- 



wing spirits to run high in anticipation of a 
win. Unfortunately, Sunday brought a frus- 
trating loss to Rutgers. Though the game was a 
disappointment, the success of 1988's Home- 
coming Dance is worth remembering. 



220 Homecoming 




Homecoming 221 




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222 Hcrnifcoming 




Homecoming *89 



It all happened on one Friday night. 

Dressed to the nine's, what a glamorous sight. 

We toasted our friends in this homecoming year, 

As champagne overflowed our cups of good cheer. 

We drank and we dined, we laughed and we danced 

Some "surviving" blind dates, others truly romanced. 

We converged at the Westin fashionably late 

The band called The Touch played really great. 

There was no flying food to the manager's dismay 

We were ladies and gents in the true B.C. way. 

We met "James" and our limo outside the hotel door 

It was back to the Mods to party some more! 

Off came the ties, high heels, and boutonnieres 

As we donned our sweats, shorts, and fresh cup of beer. 

As the parties were ending the sun began to rise, 

Some still wearing beer goggles or sunglasses disguise. 

Off to the game — it was Rutgers we faced. 

Unfortunately, this day it wasn't victory we'd taste!! 

Kelley Bums 
^~"~^^^^"~~"^"^ Francis Gannon mm.—^—^—^—^^ 



Jacqueline Fangonil 



Homecoming 223 



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FEDERAL REGULATIONS DO NOT PERMIT SMOKING ON U.S. 
DOMESTIC FLIGHTS SCHEDULED TWO HOURS OR LESS. 

SEE REVERSE SIDE FOR IMPOflTANT INFORMATION 




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DATE . DATA . FECHA . DATUM 

17.JAN 

NAME • MOM - NOME . NOMBRE 



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226 Faces 




Faces 227 





228 Faces 





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230 Closing 







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ACADEMICS 



CELEBRATING 



1988 was a year of celebration for the Boston 
College community. The 125th anniversary was 
marked with many celebrations and ceremonies, 
one of the highlights being the celebration of the 
Jesuit tradition by a visit from Most Reverend 
Peter Hans Kolvenbach, SJ on October 5 and 7. 

Fr. Kolvenbach, Jesuit Superior General, was 
the first leader of the world's 26,000 Jesuits to 
visit the BC campus in twenty-two years. His 
visit included a procession from Bapst to Gas- 
son, a reception in the Conte Forum, a lunch 
with University Trustees in Bapst Library and a 
reception in Gasson Hall. 

Fr. Kolvenbach's address indicated high es- 
teem for the quality and prestige BC has gained. 
He also recognized the many BC programs de- 
signed to reach out to those less fortunate, in- 
cluding programs in Boston, Appalachia, Haiti, 
Belize and Jamaica. The Jesuit leader also greatly 
praised BC for the increased application rate, in- 
creasing prestige and the growing influence of 
the BC faculty. 




Jan Linert 



The Jesuit tradition is an integral part of 
the ever-expanding Boston College com- 
munity. Although one can graduate 
without ever having been taught by a 
Jesuit, their presence continues to enrich 
our lives. They open up their homes to us 
for their Murray House dinners, and at ten 
o'clock mass they always seem to deliver a 
message that stays with us. May our tradi- 
tion continue for 125 more great years! 



234 Jesuits 






Jan Linert 



Jesuits 235 




oUege of Arts & Sciences 



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The College of Arts & Sciences is 
the oldest and largest of the four under- 
graduate schools at Boston College. 
Students in the college follow an aca- 
demic program which provides ex- 
sposure to the major areas of the liberal 
arts, in depth study of a specific field, 
and the opportunity to take a number 
of courses that suit their interests. 

This year saw many changes in the 
College of Arts &. Sciences. After tak- 
ing office last summer as the new 
dean of A&S, Fr. Barth has elevated 
the music program to full-fledged de- 
partmental status, implemented the 
new programs of the Art Gallery and 
the Boston College Symphony Orches- 
tra, and tackled the problems of faculty 
office space, the advising system, fac- 
ulty research projects, faculty recruit- 
ment and the core curriculum. Under 
his direction, the College of Arts & 
Sciences can expect many more devel- 
opments for the future. 




photos by Jan Linen 



236 A&S 








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A&S 237 




chool of Management 




Mary Manion 



The School of Management at Boston College is unique 
among many business schools in that the course require- 
ments include a solid background in liberal arts classes as 
well as a rigorous program of business courses. The business 
core is spread over all concentrations to allow students to 
explore various areas of professional interest in all dis- 
ciplines. While being interesting and insightful, the School 
of Management curriculum is extremely challenging. The 
school offers each student the opportunity to develop the 
skills and ideals which best equip them to become respon- 
sible leaders in the business community and in society. 




238 SOU 





Jan Linert 




lis'is^lt-,. 



INVESTING 

in the Future 



Besides having to suffer through a semester of Strategy and 
PoHcy, seniors in SOM have many other trying experiences 
facing them. The interviewing process is an intense and 
nerve-wracking experience. The resume has to be letter- 
perfect and the cover letter must sound intelligent without 
bragging, but most importantly, interviews with cor- 
porations require a fine tuned social skill along with knowl- 
edge. On-campus recruiting sessions take place at the val- 
uable Career Center. After the first interview is complete, 
one may have to attend a second interview and ultimately 
choose a career that will determine the path taken in life. 




SOM 239 




chool of Education 




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collegiate 



School of Education 24 1 




chool of Nursing 



The School of Nursing at Boston 
College is like all other colleges in the 
university in that it consists of special- 
ized courses in biophysical sciences and 
a solid background in the social 
sciences. The nursing experience here 
is a combination of classroom and clin- 
ical work. One of the most vital parts of 
the BC nursing curriculum is the ex- 
perience offered through many affilia- 
ted hospitals and various community 
agencies. All of these experiences are 
meant to prepare students for their 
future nursing careers. 




242 SON 





SON 243 



Musicians Taking the Time to 





TTiis year, the College of Arts & Sciences embarked 
upon plans to establish a full-fledged music program at 
B.C. With Fr. Barth providing the basic guidelines, 
Acting Director Anne Dhu Shapiro successfully insti- 
tuted a variety of music classes, a Boston College Sym- 
phony Orchestra directed by Neal Hampton, and mid- 
day concerts to enhance the music department. In 
addition, facilities for students interested in music but 
not directly involved in the program were made more 



readily available. 

In the inaugural concert of the B.C. Symphony Or- 
chestra on December 7, the music program proved 
that it is well on the way to becoming an established 
sector of the College of Arts & Sciences. With more 
programs and classes in the works, as well as the addi- 
tion of a department chairman and a Music major, the 
coming years should surely see the Music Department 
flourish at B.C. 




244 Musk 




Dawn Dlouhy 



Dawn Dlouhy 



J' J i' J J 



Music 245 



CANmSfNQ 



The academic year 1988-89 saw many new things spring up on the Chestnut Hill campus. A new 
dean and the construction of several new buildings were some of the more prominent changes at BC, 
yet there was also one change many did not know of - the opening of the new art gallery in Devlin 
Hall. Fine Arts at BC finally found a home. 

The new gallery opened on October 6 with a reception and the display of the "Selections from the 
Boston College Collection" exhibit. Gallery Director Professor Marianne Martin sees the new gal- 
lery as a "high point in the University's growing commitment to the visual arts." The gallery also 
offers a series of noontime lectures and discussions. The gallery does not charge admission and is 
open to the public. 





Becky Hiltunen 



ArlGal/ery 247 




Every year, over 200 Boston College juniors head for the airports and journey thousands of 
miles from home to study abroad. Under the direction of Professor Flagg, juniors coordinate a 
semester or year study abroad program in which they will experience complete immersion in 
foreign cultures. While in their host countries, students receive not only formal classroom 
education, but also education in the language, customs and culture of the country. 

Although many students choose to' travel to the B.C. favorites of England, France and 
Spain, some juniors have expanded their horizons to places such as Afirica, Asia and Australia. 
Wherever their final destination, every JYA participant returns to B.C. with a fresh perspect- 
ive on the world in which we live . . . and an album full of pictures to boot. 




j.VfAURITANlA; 

tjouakchoi) Tombiuclou^ 
iouis , 



248 JYA 



Career Center: Helping Students to 



























f 


































H" 










— . 


















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1 


\ 














/ 


\ 




/ 










/ 






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1 


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/^s 


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y 


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\ 







Plot Their Careers 




Offering a wide variety of 
career-planning services, the 
Career Center has been a wealth 
of information for B.C. students. 
From interviewing skills to re- 
sumes, students in all classes 
have turned to the Career Center 
for aid in entering the job 
market. 

This year has seen job fairs of 
interest to students in all schools. 
By turning to the network of 
B.C. alumni in various areas of 
the job market, the Career Cen- 
ter staff was able to connect 
students with professionals in in- 
formative sessions that gave 
students a taste of the prof- 
essional world which awaits 
them. 



Mary Maniun 



250 Career Center 




Mary Manion 



Career Center 251 



In the Silence . . . 



One does not always think of the local library as a socially happening 
place, yet during final exams, there is just no other place to be. The soft 
carpet of O'Neill provides ample comfort when you can't find a seat. Even 
the ever solemn Bapst rapidly fills up during the last few weeks of each 
semester. 

Thomas P. O'Neill, jr. Library houses the largest of the BC collections, 
consisting of nearly 750,000 volumes. The GEAC catalog is also located 
here, providing easy access to research materials. 

Bapst does not match O'Neill in size, but certainly in splendor. The 
beautiful stained glass and rich interior are conducive to study. Bapst also 
houses the University Archives and the office of former House Speaker 
Thomas P. O'Neill, Jr. 

BC also has several other libraries that specialize in certain areas. 
McGuinn Hall is the home of a social work library. A short drive to 
Newton Campus brings one to the Law School Library. Several honors 
libraries are also located on main campus. 




252 Libraries 




Greg Higgins 



Libraries 253 



Lowell Lectures 



Since its founding in 1957, the Boston College Humanities Series has pre- 
sented an annual program of public lectures in poetry, novel, drama, jour- 
nalism, and the other humanities. In the past two years this program has been 
funded by the Lowell Foundation of Boston. 

Beginning with T.S. Eliot, Robert Frost and Ogden Nash in 1957, the Hum- 
anities Series has presented more than 350 lectures. Amon the speakers of the 
past four years have been Susan Sontag, George V. Higgins, Joyce Carol 
Gates, Annie Dillard, Amy Clampitt, Julia Kristeva, Peter Amott, J. Hillis 
Miller, John Kenneth Galbraith, Tom Stoppard and Gwendolyn Brooks. The 
program always ends with a spring concert by the Yale Russian Chorus. 

All the events are free and open to the public. 



m^ 



\i I 



Jeremiah Kissel and Kathryn Lubar 



-a 



c 




George Higgins 



254 Lowell Lecturei 




Joyce Carol Gates 



Lowell Lectures 255 



''■*"'<ii<«^'T^^'*»<^ 



256 Academic 





Academics 25 7 



•* '-''J 



:■-,' ' .T' 



■ »i 






I r 













rVi 



.av: 



Class of 1989 
These are the times to remember 




BECKI ABILHEIRA 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



VERONICA ABOYAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MARTIN ACASTER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geology 



VIVIAN L. ACEBAL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



MONICA ACEVEDO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




EDWARD K. ACOSTA 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer 

Science 



BRIAN K. ACRES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Psychology 



KATHLEEN ADAMS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



KATHLEEN ADAMS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



MELISSA LEIGH 
ADAMS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Sociology 



PUJA AGARWAL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



JUAN CARLOS 
AGUIRRE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Economics 



KRISTIN AIELLO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English/Political Science 



MARC ADAMS 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




ERIC AKESSON 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




MARK ALBERY 


DAVID ALDIERI 


ANN ALDISERT 


GEORGE 


MICHELE ALGIERE 


Arts Si Sciences 


School of Management 


Arts Si Sciences 


ALEXANDROU 


Arts Si Sciences 


B.A. Communications 


B.S. Finance 


B.A. Communications 


Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Economics 


B.A. Psychology 


264 Friends 











LUIGI ALIBERTI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



KATHARINE K. ALLAN KENNETH C. ALLEYNE 

Arts *Si Sciences School oi Management 

B.A. English B.S. Accounting/Marketing 



MICHELLE ALLIX 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



ILEANA M. ALMEIDA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




MARY E. ALMEIDA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/French 



LISA M. ALOISIO 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




SHARON ALSTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ROBIN ALVES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




MARK AMADEO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



RUTH AMADOR 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



"The Sure Thing?" 



It seemed like only yesterday when 
we all sat in Robert's Center watching 
"The Sure Thing" and passing pop- 
sides back to the people who would 
become our classmates, teammates 
and friends. On that day, there were 
so many things we were unsure of that 
it is ironic now. Would we like BC? 
Who would be our friends? Would we 
get along with our roommates? And, 



what would we major in? Although it 
was a time to be unsure and scared of 
things yet to be, it was an exciting 
period in our lives. And, as we look 
back, let us remember one "Sure 
Tiling" — these are the times to re- 
member. . . 

— Kelley Bums 




Do you know this man? 



Friends 265 




AGATINO J. AMOROSO DEBORAH ANASTOS MONIQUE ANDERSON 

Arts &. Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Communications B.A. Art History/Philosophy 



THEODORE G. 
ANDERSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CYNTHIA M. AMARAL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/American Studies 



DARLENE M. AMATO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




JOHN J. ANDES 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 





MARY JOE ANDRIOLE CHRISTINA ANELLO FAITH H. ANGELAKIS CAROL J. ANGUILLA GRACE L. ANSANI 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Sociology/Social Work B.A. English/Philosophy B.A. English/Philosophy B.A. Philosophy 



266 Friends 



ELLEN F. ANTONIONI PAUL M. ANZUONI 

School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Marketing/Economics B.S. Business Administration 



CARLOS ARAGON 

Sch(H>l of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MARIA I. ARAGON LISA J. ARCHAMBAULT 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. English/Philosophy 





LISA ARDUINO 


GAIL A. ARENA 


RAUL M. ARIAS 


School of Management 


School of Nursing 


Arts &. Sciences 


B.S. Marketing 


B.S. Nursing 


B.A. Political Science 



SANDRA ARMINAN EUGENE ARROYO 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting B.A. Sociology/Philosophy 




KATHERINE M. 
ASTURIAS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Spanish/Political Science 



Frieruls 267 



SCOTT ATKINS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



KRISTINE 
AUGENTHALER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARK J. AUSTIN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



SARA R. AYATA 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



RICHARD AYLEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




CARA A. BABACHICOS VICTORIA M. BACARDI GEORGETTE BACCA 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Marketing B.A. Economics B.S. Marketing 



KATHERINE 
BACHMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



CLAUDIA BAEZA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Art History 




CAROLYN L. BAILEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



ALLISON M. BAKER 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



JEFFREY P. BAKER 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



THERESA A. 
BALDISSEROTTO 

School of Management 
B.S. Human Resource Management 



JUDI BALL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




LUIS BARAHONA MAURA A. BARBANTI PATRICK B. BARBERA FLOYD A. BARBETTI 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Economics B.S. Marketing B.A. Economics B.S. Finance 



CHRISTOPHER A. 
BARBIERI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



268 Friends 




JOHN M. BARRY III MICHELLE BARRY 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting/Marketing B.S. Biology/Philosophy 



NORA BARRY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JEAN M. BARILARO 

School of Manaj^cmcnt 
B.S. Accounting 



SCOTT BARMMER 

Sch(K)l of M:inaK<-'mcnt 
B.S. Finance 



PETER D. BARRERA RICHARD J. BARRETT 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Economics B.S. Accounting/Finance 



RICHARD BARRETT DANA B. BARROS 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting B.A. Communications 



THERESA BARRY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ALISON M. 
BARTKOWSKI 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



Friends 269 




PETER K. BASILE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




MIRIAM M. BASILIO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Pohtical Science 




Who is Andrea Gargiulo? Party at my place after the game! 




JOSEPH V. 
BASTIANICH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Political Science 



JAIME A. BASTIDAS 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



REBECCA D. 
BATTISTON 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



CYNTHIA BAULE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/History 



DENISE E. BEAUPRE 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Communications 




JENNIFER A. BECK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Physics/Mathematics 



JOHN M. BEIL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Political Science 



TIMOTHY BELLA VIA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



JILL A. BELVAL 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



BRIAN BENDER 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



270 Friends 



LILLIAN M. BENNETT STEVEN O. BENTON 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



LYNNE BERCAW 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Human Development 




ELLEN BERESIK 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Psychology 



ELIZABETH 
BERNARDICOU 

School of Education 
B.A. Special Education 




JESSICA R. BERNANKE PAUL J. BERNARDIN MARK A. BERNHARD ELIZABETH BERNIER ROBERT P. BERNSTEIN 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Political Science B.S. Finance B.S. Finance/Human Resource B.A. English B.S. Finance 

Management 




ROBIN BERNSTEIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JENNIFER M. BERRY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



DAVID A. BERV 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



RITA BETTINO 

Arts &. Sciences 
I. A. Economics/Philosophy 



PAUL BIELAKIEWICZ 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political 

Science/Communications 




CHRISTINE BIELAWA 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



SUSAN BIELINSKI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



JAMES P. BIESTEK 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/ Marketing 



KAREN BILOWITH 

Arts ti Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CAROLYN E. BISHOP 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



Friends 271 



CHARLOTTE BITTNER LESLIE J. BJERSTEDT 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Psychology Management B.A. Psychology 



LINDA BLACK 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



M. SEAN BLAIR 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MARK A. BLAISDELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 





ANN BLAKE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



^yK 




LISA E. BLANDO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



AMY E. BLEAKNEY 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education/English 



STUART BLECK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



PAULA M. BLUTE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




MICHELE I. 
BOJORQUEZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 




PAULA A. BONANNO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DAVID BOLAFFI 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



DAVID J. BOLAND 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



DIANE M. BOLDEZAR 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/Biology 



JEANNE M. BOLTON 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




TERRY BONELLO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



AMY BORASKI 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



COLLEEN M. BORGER 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



MARGUERITE M. 
BORGESE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



272 Friends 




MORINE A. BOWEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



CRAIG BOWER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



FRANCE K. BOWERS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



PATRICIA BOWES 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



ELIZABETH A. BOYLE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



Friends 273 



DOMENIC M. 
BOZZOTTO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



RICHARD A. BRACCIA 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Studio Art 



CHRISTINE M. 
BRACCIOTTI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



SEAN BRACKEN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



SUSAN BRAID 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




WILLIAM BRANDT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



THOMAS D. 
BRANSFIELD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



MARIA G. BRAZ KENNETH M. BREEN 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Elementary/Special Education B.A. English 



NANCY M. BREHIO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 





JOSEPH A. BREMNER 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 




JOHN K. BRENNAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



274 Friends 




SUSAN C. BRERETON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



MAURA BRESLIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



C. SCOTT BRESNAHAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



JANET BREWER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




KELLY A. BRENNAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




LAURA BRENNAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Secondary Education 




LAURA M. BRINKLEY 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 




MAY M. BRIONES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JEAN BROCKMYRE 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/English 



SUSAN BRODBECK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Speech Communication 



JONATHAN E. 
BRONNER 

Arts <Si Sciences 

B.A. Political 

Science/Communication 



ANNE M. BROSNAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Friends 275 



NATALIE E. 
BROSTROM 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



CARLISA M. BROWN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JUDITH BROWN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



KIMBERLY L. BROWN MATTHEW H. BROWN 

School of Education Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Human Development B.A. English 




TRACEY BROWN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Political Science 



ANDREA BRUCOLI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



JENNIFER A. BRUMEL 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



RICHARD C. 
BRUNACCINI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CAROLYN A. 
BRUNNER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 




BERNADETTE M. 
BRUNO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting/Computer Science 



CAROL M. BRUNO 

Arts <Si Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



RODERICK J. BRUNO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Philosophy 



LUCI JEAN 
BUCCHIGNANO 

School of Education 
B.A. Early Childhood Education 



JOSEPH A. BUCCI 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




DAVID A. BUCKLEY 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



M. KATHERINE 
BUCKLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



TIMOTHY BUCKLEY TERILYN BUCKMILLER KIMBERLY V. BUDKE 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Economics B.S. Marketing 



B.S. Finance/Economics 



276 Friends 



HANS E. BUHRS STACEY V. BUJNOWSKI 



Schtxjl ot Management 
B.S. Finance 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JONATHAN 
BULTMEYER 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 



Busted. . . The R.A. Encounter! 



Shoebox room, 150 freshmen 
crammed inside, tons of smoke, the 
cool beat of tunes and the scout at the 
door to check for R.A.'s. It was the 
bliss of having a party in the freshmen 
dorms. 

All is well, the keg is tapped, the 
scout is posted and suddenly. . . the 
dreaded knock. Stage whisper, "It's the 
R.A.!! Hide the beer!" Silence falls 



over the room,. . . a quick scramble. . . 
windows opening, beers flying, cans 
crashing, keg leaving and the R.A. 
pounding. 

You open the door and the smell of 
beer drifts into the hall as all 150 fresh- 
men stand silently in the room watch- 
ing the door. "We were just hanging 
out watching T.V. . . ." BUSTED! 

— Kelley Bums 




Remember sneaking beer into the dorms? 



HOWARD C. BUNTA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



GERARD L. BURKE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




KEVIN BURKE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Psychology 



KRISTEN A. BURKE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Theater Arts 




SHEILA R. BURKE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



ELLEN E. BURNS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




KELLEY C. BURNS 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



MARGOT M. BURNS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Theology 



Friends 277 



ROBERT E. BURR JR. 

School of Management 
B.S. General Management 



THOMAS J. BURRIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



MARIA A. BYRD 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



JEFFREY S. BYRNE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JAMES BYRON 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 




JENNIFER BYRON GERALYN M. BYWATER 

School of Management School of Education 

B.S. Accounting B.A. Early Childhood Development 



EMA M. CABRAL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



DANIEL J. 
CACCAVARO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JILL A CADEMARTORI 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




MARTIN C. CAFASSO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/English 




KRISTINE F. CAFFERKY 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




278 Friends 



SUSAN M. CAIN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



MARIA CALANDRA JESSICA L. CALDERON JEFFREY CALDWELL 

Arts &. Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.S. Marketing B.A. Political Science 



LISA CALIGIURI 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




BRL\N CALLAHAN SUSAN D. CALLAHAN ELIZABETH CALLANAN ERIN M. CALLANAN 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. English B.A. Early Childhood 

Education/English 



JOHN R. CALVERT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



B.A. Communications/Political 
Science 



T. NORMAN 
CALLAWAY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




DAWN MARIE 
CAMERON 

School of Nursing 

B.S. Nursing 



KEITH M. CAMPBELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



MARY E. CANALE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



PATRICIA L. CANDELS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




MARK P. CANNO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



EDGAR T. CANTY III KATHRYN M. CANTY 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. English B.A. Psychology/Communications 



CESAR CAPIO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



FERDINAND CAPONE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Political Science 



Friemis 279 



ANN M. CAPPALONGA DAVID A. CAPRIO HARRY J. CARDILLO MICHELLE CARLOW KATHLEEN CARLSON 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Chemistry B.S. Human Resource Management B.A. Economics B.A. Sociology B.S. Human Resource Management 





ELAINE M. 
CARMICHAEL 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



SEAN M. CARMODY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



VICTORL\ CARPENTER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



CATHARINE A. 
CARROLL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics/French 




EDWARD B. CARROLL 
JR. 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 




JOHN J. CARROLL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



LAUREN CARROLL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MEGAN E. CARROLL 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/French 



SEAN J. CARROLL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



SUSAN R. CARROLL 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




DENISE M. CARRON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Psychology 



WENDY L. CARTER 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



ROBERT J. CARTY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting/Finance 



ANTHONY P. CARUSO KIMBERLY CARUSO 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.A. History B.A. Elementary Education 



280 Friendi 



i 

LAURETTE 
CASAMASSIMA 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




DEIRDRE CASEY 

Arts iSi Sciences 

I. A. Political Science/Slavic 

Studies 



JULIE A. CASEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MARIANNE CASEY 

Arts (St Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



MICHAEL J. CASEY 

Arts 61 Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




THOMAS C. CASEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Communications 



BRIAN CASHMAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



BRIAN CASINGHINO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



LISA M. CASS 

School of Nutsing 
B.S. Nursing 



MYLES T. CASSIDY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 




LYNNE A CASTANO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



ADRIAN 

CASTELLANOS 

Arts &. Sciences 
>.A. Political Science 



LAWRENCE E. 
CASTILLO 

School of Management 
B.S. M.irkctiriL: 



CHRISTINE A CASWELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications/Secondary 



Educariun 




AMY CATALDI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




JEANNE CATANZARO ELENA CATINO JEFFREY A. CATY 

Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Psychology/French B.A. Early Childhood Education B.A. Psychology Management 



JULIE CAULFIELD 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



SUSANNE M. 
CAULFIELD 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



Friends, 281 





SYLVIA L. CEDRONE MARYBETH CELORIER LISA A CERABINO JOHN L. CERABONA SUSAN M. CERAOLO 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education 

B.A. Psychology B.S. General Management B.A. Political Science B.S. Finance/Economics B.A. Elementary Education 




GARRETT P. CERULLI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



COLLEEN M. 
CHAISSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Philosophy 



FLORA CHAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



LINDA CHAN 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



WENDY S. CHAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




JUDITH CHANCE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



JOSEPH CHANECKA JULIE CHAPMAN 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing B.A. Psychology 







■I ;-''' 




GREGORY CHENAIL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MEHDI G. 
CHERIF-ALAMI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 




MARJORIE 
CHERUCIM-MARCHI 

School of Management 
B.S. General Management 



BRETT A CHICKO 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



ANGELA M 
CHIMPOUKCHIS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



COREY K. CHIN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



EMMELINE CHIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



282 Frieruis 





■s-wi-n 



^iL 



GRACE CHO 


MICHAEL K. CHO 


JOANNE JUNG-YUN 


DIANE C. CHRISMER 


WILLIAM E. CHRISTIE 


School of Management 


School of Management 


CHOE 


School of Management 


Arts &. Sciences 


.S. Marketing/Communications 


B.S. Marketing 


Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 


B.S. Finance 


B.A. English 




KRISTINA T. CICORIA ALISON P. CIV ALE 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

B.S. Chemistry B.S. Nursing 




PETER R. CIVETTA 


THOMAS E. 


Arts Si Sciences 


CIVITANOVA 


B.A. Theater Arts 


Arts & Sciences 




B.A. Economics 




MICHAEL R. 
CLABAULT 

School of Management 
B.S. Accountmg 



TRACEY CLANCEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




We all love mth the objective of being happy; our lives are all different 
and yet the same. 

'Anne Frank 



Frieruis 2S3 




KRISTIN C. CLEARY JEAN M. CLEVELAND GERARD CLIFFORD 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

B.A. English B.S. Nursing B.A. Psychology 



REBECCA CLOTHIER LYNDON ANTHONY R. 

School of Education CO 

5. A. Elementary/Special Education School of Management 

B.S. Finance 




DENISE L. COBLISH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



KELLY A. COCKWELL 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



BRIDGET A. CODY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



JAMES M. COFFEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CHRISTOPHER J. 
COFONE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



284 Frieruis 







LYNNE M. COGAVIN 

School of Education 

B.A. Early Childhood 

Education/Human Development 



SUSAN M. COHANE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Engli,sh 



STACEY A. COHEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



BRIAN J. COLBERT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Sociology 



JAMES H. COLLEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




KAREN E. COLLEY 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



GERARD S. COLLINS GREGORY M. COLLINS 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 



B.A. Russian 



B.S. Accounting 



MARY COLLINS 

School of Management 
B.S. Business 



PATRICK M. COLLINS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Economics 




"The successful man is the one who has Uved well, laughed often and loved a great deal!" - A.J. "iitarAe-^ 




WILLIAM P. COLLINS 

School oi Management 
B.S. Marketing 




CHRISTINE D. 
COMEAU 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Frieruii 285 



BRENDAN COMITO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



CHRISTA L. 
CONCANNON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



KATHLEEN A. 

CONCANNON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



PATRICIA L. 
CONCELMO 

School of Education 
I. A. Secondary Education/English 



LISA T. CONNELL 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




DAVID W. CONNELLY KEVIN R. CONNELLY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Economics B.A. Political Science 



WILLIAM MARTIN J. 
CONNOR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Theology 



CHRISTOPHER G. 
CONNORS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MARK CONNORS 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




ANNE MARIE CONRON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



JOHN H. CONROY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MICHELLE CONSALVO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/ Philosophy 



REGINA CONTI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



PATRICIA A. CONTILLI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. French/Communications 




LISA CONTRERAS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



JAMES D. COOKE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



PAUL E. COONEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics/Economics 



TIMOTHY J. COONEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



CATHERINE M. 
COPELAND 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Finance 



286 Friends 




Mmmm - Can I have Seconds? 



"Take A Bite Out of Crime ..." 



The victims: unsuspecting college 
Freshmen 

The crime: college cuisine 
An army of starch invaded our 
bodies and held our palates hostage. 
We fought the losing battles of Pizza, 
Chinese Food, Beer, Beer and More 
Beer. And if the downfall of dining hall 
food was not enough, we were creamed 



at White Mountain. In the aftermath 
we began another battle - The Battle of 
the Bulge. In memory of those who fell 
victim to the "Freshman 15", we be- 
queath our fast food menus to those en- 
tering next fall. LONG LIVE PIZZA 
WHEEL! 

— Kelley Bums 




MICHAEL I. 
CORCORAN 

School of Managumunt 
B.S. riniincx- 



DAVID CORDES 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Hconomics 




DELLA D. CORONER 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DIMITRI S. COREY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 




MIGUEL R. CORREA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



FRANCIS V. 
CORRIGAN 

School of Management 

B-S- Fm;incc 




KERRY CORRIGAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



CHRISTINE M. 
COSGROVE 

School ot Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



JILL E. COSKER 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



TRACIE E. 
COSTANTINO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



JOHN R. COSTELLO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Friends 287 




"We called hair club for men! " 
It Works! 




MAUREEN COSTELLO 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/English 




ELIZABETH COSTIGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History/Economics 




CATHLEEN M. COTE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



MARC J. COTE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Finance 



PETER J. COTTER 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/ Marketing 



SUSAN COTTER 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



MICHELLE COULON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/ Art History 





KATHLEEN M. COWLEY CAROL J. COWPER 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. French B.S. Marketing 



MARTHA COX 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Philosophy 



PAUL C. COX 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Economics 



BRIAN G. COYLE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



288 Frieruis 




m 




KATHLEEN M. COYTE DYANA J. CRAHAN RICHARD P. CRAIG CAROLINE A. 

Arts iSi Sciences Arts &. Sciences School of Management CRITCHLOW 

B.A. English/Psychology B.A. Tlieater Arts/Communications B.S. Marketing School of [Education 

B.A. Elementary Education 



GEORGIA CRITSLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




ARIANE D. CROFT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Mathematics 



DANIEL CROGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ANDREA C. CRONIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. French/Communications 



MARIA A. CRONIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Etiglish 



ROBERT CRONIN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. History 




CAROLYN CROTEAU ALISSA CROWLEY DAVID P. CROWLEY DAVID CROWLEY JR. DOUGLAS J. CROWLEY 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




JENNIFER CROWLEY 

School of Education 

B.A. Secondary 

Education/Mathematics 



KAREN J. CROWLEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LISA J. CROWLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



MAUREEN K. 
CROWLEY 

Arts tSt Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



THOMAS J. CULLEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/History 



Fnends 289 





JULIE CUMMINGS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



MARY CUMMINS 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



SEAN P. CUNNIFF 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



BRENDA M. 
CUNNINGHAM 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



PATRICK J. 
CUNNINGHAM 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 




VIRGINIA H. 
CUNNINGHAM 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



GREGORY J. CUOZZO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



CATHLEEN S. CURLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



CLARE CURLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



DAVID M. CURRAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry/Philosophy 




JOHN J. CURRAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



PATRICIA CURRAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



GERALD M. CURTIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



CHRISTOPHER J. 

CUSACK 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



MARK A. CYR 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




JULIE CYWINSKI 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



DAVID G. D'ALLEVA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



SUSAN D. D'ANTILIO 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MARIA L. D'AUTILIA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry 



ANGELA D'COSTA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



290 Fnends 




MARCINA D'ISIDORO KRISTEN N. DACEY 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Social Science 



School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 




LISA DACRUZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



ALLYSON L. DALEY 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




CHERYL DALEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



ELLEN DALEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Social Science 





MICHAEL DALLAPE LISA M. DALLENBACH BRIGID L. DALTON 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Economics B.A. English B.A. Psychology 



MAURA DALY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



JOHN DANEHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/English 



Fnends 291 



NICOLE B. DANIELL WALTER P. DANIELS 

Arts &. Sciences JR. 

B.A. French Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications 



PATRICIA DANNA 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



STACY DAPOLITE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



MICHAEL E. DARLING 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Economics 




GRACE C. DASILVA KELLY A. DAVENPORT KEVIN DAVEY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Biology B.A. Communications B.S. Finance 



LISA DAVEY JOHN R. DAVIDSON 

School of Education School of Education 

B.A. Secondary Education/French B.A. Secondary Eiducation 




AMALIA D. DAVIS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Studio Art 



292 Frieruis 



J 




^^ 




i 1^ 


^^9 WK 


P^lr^t 


.1.^ 


4 -< 


UK' 

1 



"T/iis i's wfwt happens when the roaches get out of control. 




BRENDA J. DAVIS 

School of Nuriing 
B.S. Nursing 




CHRISTINA I. DAVIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




JOANNE DAVIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



NATALIE DAWSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



EUFEMIANO DE 
LATORRE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ANTONETTE DE LEO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



STEPHEN A. DE 
MARCO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




JOSEPH A. DE VITO JEFFREY A. DEBONEE 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Economics 



JAMES DEANGELO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARK S. DECAIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MICHELLE DECICCO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Friends 293 



DANIENE DECKER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry 



EILEEN M. DECKERS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



PAOLA L. 
DEDOMINICIS 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Economics/Romance 

Languages 



BETH ANNE DEDRICK 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Communications 



LAURA H. DEGNAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Operations 



MICHAEL J. DEGNAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



BARBARA DELANEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



DAREN J. DELANEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




CHRISTA DEEMYS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




KATHLEEN M. 
DELANEY 

School of Education 
B.A. Special Education 




LISA DELANEY 

Arts Si. Sciences 
B.A. English 



CRISTINA DELATORRE KIMBERLY A. DELIA JENNIFER A. DELINKS JULIE DELLA CIOPPA 

School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Marketing B.A. Elementary/Special Education B.A. English B.S. Marketing 




LYNN A. DELLAPIETRA JOHN P. DELMONICO MICHAEL B. DELOREY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Psychology B.A. Economics B.A. Computer Science 



ELIZABETH 
DELOUGHREY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JOEL A. DELUCA 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



294 Friends 



MICHAEL E. DELUCA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



JOSEPH DEMARCO 

Arts <St Sciences 
B.A. History 



LISA A. DEMAYO 

Scliool of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



DANIELLE DEMO 

Schotil of Manaf^ement 
B.S. Accounting 



PETER C. DEMOGENES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 





I 


k- 1 


■ 


rn^ ^ 


•-TT./ 


f^ 


^B ', '?■ ' ''' ik. !P^^9i^^ 


5 


I 


1 

1 



"Dusrin Hoffman made money doing this ... I'm thinking of a career 
move. " 




TODD A. DENMARSH 

Arts (Si. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



KATHLEEN A. 
DENSMORE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




ELIZABETH C. 
DENTON 

Arts tSi Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



LISA LYNN DEROIAN 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




SAMIR K. DESAI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry 



CAROLYN DESHEFY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/English 



Fnends 295 




BERNADETTE DEVINE JOANNE DEVITO 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Philosophy/English B.A. Psychology 



KATHERINE 1. DHOSI DEBRA M. DI FIORE LYN ANN DI TONDO 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



Arts & Sciences 
'.A. Communications 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




CARMEN N. DIAZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



A. LORI DIBLASIO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



JANE H. DIBURRO ELIZABETH DICK 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. French 



KENNETH G. DICKIE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




"Six months after Graduation 




JAMES M. DIDDEN JR. 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/Philosophy 




JOSEPH DIDUCA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



296 FrienAs 



PAUL A. DIGERONIMO 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



WILLIAM E. 
DILLIHUNT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Economics 



TRACY E. DILLMAN MARGARET M. DILLON ELAINA R. DIMARCO 



Arts &, Sciences 
B.A. Psycholoj^y Manaj^emenr 



Arts »St Sciences 
B.A. Conimunications 



Arts iSt Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




DONNA M. DIMASE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



VANESSA DIMAURO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JENNIFER DINNEEN 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



MICHELLE L. DINOFF 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Mathematics 



KAREN A. DINUZZO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




KENNETH B. DION 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



WILLIAM E. DITTRICH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



EUGENE M. 
DIVINCENZO 

School of Management 
B '^ Marketing 



JAMES ROSS DOBSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



PATRICIA DOCHERTY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 





KIMBERLY DOHENY 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



BRIAN T. DOHERTY JAMES M. DOHERTY JOHN J. DOHERTY 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



ELLYN M. DOLAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Fnends 297 



KIMBERLY DOLCE MELISSA DOMIJAN KATHLEEN DONAHUE LAURA A. DONAHUE KARA A. DONELLON 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Marketing B.S. Bio-Chemistry/Philosophy B.A. Psychology B.A. English B.S. Finance 




MARY T.DONLEY JOHN K. DONNELLY NICOLE D. DONNELLY MARK D. DONOHOE MEGAN F. DONOHUE 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.A. English B.A. History/Communications B.A. Psychology B.S. Human Resource Management B.S. Chemistry/Philosophy 




SARA P. DONOHUE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



SHERRl DONOVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



VALERIE L. DORAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Theater Arts 



MICHELLE S. DORR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



STEVEN F. DORRY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 






LYNN P. DORSEY 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. English/Philosophy 




PATRICIA E. DOSTER 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



LISA R. DOUCETTE MAUREEN DOWLING JANE M. DOWNEY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. English B.A. Economics B.A. Political Science 



298 Friends 



CHRISTOPHER 
DOWNING 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. English 



JAMIE M. DOYLE 

Sch(H)l i)t Nursinjj; 
B.S. Nursing 



JOHN p. DOYLE 

ScIiodI i)t Management 
B.S. Accounting 




JULIANNE DOYLE 

Schtuil of Education 
B.A. Elementary/Special Education 



REBECCA J. DOYLE 

Art.s & Sciences 
B.A. I'olitical Science 




ERIN DRAKELEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DENISE DRISCOLL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



SALLY M. DRISCOLL SUSAN DRISCOLL DAVID C. DRUFFNER 

Arts & Sciences School of [Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. English B.A. Secondary Education/English B.A. Philosophy/Psychology 




JANICE DRUMMY 

School of Management 
B.S. Management 



ALICE A. DUBE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MICHELLE M. DUDDY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JULIE L. DUDLEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



DAVID L. DUFFY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




KEVIN p. DUFFY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



THOMAS DUFFY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



KATHERINE M. 

DUGGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



ROBERT F. DUGGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



MORTON L. P. DUKE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Fnends 299 



MICAELA K. DULLEA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



ROBERT DUMAIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



CATHLEEN E. DUNN 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



DENISE DUNN 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Eduacation 



JENNIFER M. DUNN 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development/History 




KATHRYN L. DUNN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



CHRISTINE M. 
DURANTE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



MICHAEL DUNNE 

School of Management 
B.S. Business 



MY QUAN DUONG PATRICIA L. DUPONT EDWARD J. DURAN 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Computer Science/ B.A. English B.A. Economics 

Mathematics 




DALE A. DUTILE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Operations 



NANCY DUTKA 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



DEBORAH D. DWYER DIANNE EASLER 

School of Education School of Education 

B.A. Human Development/English B.A. Early Childhood Education 




JEFFREY M. EAST 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



THOMAS J. ECK 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



JANE M. L. EDMONDS DAWNA M. EDMUNDS THEODORE D. EDSON 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts 6*. Sciences 

B.S. Finance/Marketing B.A. Communications B.S. Biology 



300 FTiends 



SANDRA L. EDWARDS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



ANNE EGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



KATHLEEN M. EGAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



KELLY A. EGAN 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education/English 



KENNETH M. EGAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




MARK R. EGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



PATRICE A. EGAN 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/English 




PATRICIA F. EGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



CHRISTI L. ELIAS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




RICARDO L. ELIAS 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



MARY C. ELLIS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




What a long, strange trip it's been . . . 

"The Morning After" 

The little man came during the 
night and knit sweaters on all my teeth 
and I swear someone used my head to 
hold the "T" door open. Also, 1 vaguely 
remember jumping on the bar and ex- 
tolling yesterday's philosophy lesson. "1 
drink therefore 1 am ..." I am, What? I 
am HUNG OVER! There's no doubt 1 
had the greatest time last night at 
M.A.'s and Molly's and Sam's and . . . 
In fact, I think I'll trudge to the dining 
hall to get the details of how much fun I 
had. 1 know it was great! Wasn't it? I 
didn't really puke on the bus driver, did 
I? Oh yeah, there's a keg party in the 
Mods tonight ... Let the Good Times 
Roll! 

— Kelley Bums 



Fnavh 301 



KEVIN J. ELWOOD 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



SUSAN ESPOSITO 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




KATHLEEN EVANS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




YVONNE 
ENCARNACAO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



KARLA A. ENGLISH NOREEN M. ENGLISH ROBERT ENTWISTLE 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JR. 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




SUSANNAH C. EVANS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Art History 



MARIA ESTEVE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



SHANNON M. 
ETLINGER 

School of Education 
I. A. Elementary Education 



CARMEN M. 
EVANGELISTA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



VALERIE 
EVANGELISTA 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




302 FrieiMls 




LYNN FABER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 




DONNA M. 
FABISZEWSKI 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 











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"Our memories of yesterday will last a lifetime. We'll take the best, forget the rest, arui someday 
we'll find; these are the best of times!" 






MICHAEL J. PAGAN JULIE A. FAGUNDES 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science/Philosophy B.S. Biology/Psychology 



THOMAS FAHERTY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



STEPHEN W. 
FAIRCHILD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



LAMIA FAKHORY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




MARY FALLON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



TIMOTHY J. FALLON MICFL\.EL A. FARBER 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Political 

Science/Communications 



TERESA A. FARLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JAMES M. FARMER 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Fnends 303 



ERIN M. FARRELL 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics/Marketing 



JOHN F. FARRELL III 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



SUSAN FARRELL 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



JOHN KEVIN 
FARRINGTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Communications 



NATALIE FATICA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 




ADELINE FATUROTI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



AMY B. FAY 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



SUSAN FEBLES 

School of Management 



B.S. Finance 



CHRISTINE FEE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LINDA M. FEENEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



*^WBi^^ 





JAMES FERGUSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



ANGELINA D. 
FERLONI 

School of Management 
B.S, Accounting 



BALBINA R. MATTHEW J. FERRARO SERGIO A. FERREIRA 

FERNANDES School of Education Arts & Sciences 

School of Management B.A. Secondary Education/History B.A. Economics 

B.S. Genenil Management 






LIZA W. FERRELL 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



KAREN M. FICORILLI 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



TAMARA A. FIERRO 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary/Special Education 



MICHELE L. 
FILIPKOWSKI 

School of Management 
i.S. Marketing/Economics 



ERIN M. FINN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



304 Friends 





KELLY-ANN FINNERTY 

Arcs & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



DONNA T. 
FINOCCHIARO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biulogy/Pre-Dental 




LINDA M. FIOLEK 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



FILIPPO FIRMANI 

Arts <St Sciences 
B.A. English 




JULIANNE 
FITZGERALD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



PATRICK F. 
FITZGERALD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




RENEE M. FITZGERALD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



ROBERT I. 
FITZGERALD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



JEANNE FITZGIBBONS DEBRA J. FITZPATRICK 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Elementary Education 



ELIZABETH 
FITZPATRICK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Fnauls 305 




CAROL A. 
FITZSIMMONS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




R. STUART FLAGG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




"There's so much left to know and I'm on the road to find out" - Cat Stevens 




JAMES E. FLAHERTY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



JANE FLOOD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



TERENCE M. 
FLAHERTY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



THOMAS J. FLANAGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JILL FLANAGIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ERIC FLEMING 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




THOMAS F. FLOOD 

Arts *St Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



EDGAR A. FLORIAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



CHERYL A. FLYNN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



KELLY FLYNN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



306 Friends 



SHEILA M. FLYNN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Romance Languages 



BRIAN J. FOLEY 

Schtiol t)f Manaj^ement 
B.S. Finance 



ELLEN FOLEY 

Arcs & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JOANNE E. FOLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. EcoHDmics 



JOHN F. FOLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




JOHN A. FOLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



KATHLEEN A. FOLEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



KEVIN KENNETH 
FOLEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



BARBARA LYNN 
FOLLANSBEE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/Communications 



GWEN E. FOLLIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




JAMES J. FORBES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/Philosophy 



CHRISTINE FORD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology/Philosophy 



LINDA FORD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Studio Art 



LISA A. FOREMAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



RAQUEL FORERO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




MICHAEL S. 
FORMICHELLI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



MARGARET FORTUNA MITCHELL FOURNIER 



Arts & Sciences 
.A. Political Science 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



NANCY M. FOX 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



E. CLARE FOYE 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



Frieruis 307 



MICHAEL P. FRANCHl 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



JONATHAN D. 
FRANCIS 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Sociology 



DONNA L. FRANKLIN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



ROBERT p. FRANKS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology Management 



JAMES T. FRECCERO 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




ANN E. FRECHETTE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Computer Science 



AUSTIN J. FREELEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



SUSAN FREEMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



LINDA FREENY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



THOMAS D. 
FREMONT-SMITH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




LAURA S. FRENCH 

School of Education 
B.A. Early Childhood Education 



TANYA M. FROEDE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



KATHLEEN E. FROST 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



GILLIAN E. FUCIGNA 

School of Education 
B.A. Early Childhood/Special 

HJiK virion 



ANITA FUCILE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




ALICIA E. FUENTES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MICHAEL J. FUGE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



PATRICIA FUREY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Engll,sh 



MARY BETH FURIA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



KELLY A. FURLONG 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



308 Friends 




MARISA FUSARO OPHELIA V. GABRINO 



Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. Psychology Management 




OWEN J. GAFFNEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



MARK P. GAGLIARDl 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




CLAUDIA M. GAIT AN MARY J. GALLAGHER 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Psychology/Speech Pathology 




"Two roads diverged in a wood and I took the one less traveled by and that 
has made all the difference" - Robert Frost 




SHAWNA GALLAGHER TERESA GALLAGHER THOMAS J. CARLOS A. GALLO 

Arts & Sciences School of Education GALLAGHER Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.A. Human Development/English School of Management B.A. Political Science 

B.S. Human Resource Management 



PAUL J. GALVIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Fnends 309 




"You know what Freud would say about this, don't yal" 




ROBERT GALVIN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



LAWRENCE R. GAMST 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




STEPHANIE GANCI 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



ANDREA GANNON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




JAMES F. GANNON 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Philosophy 



CRISTINA P. GAPUD 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




MARIA JOSE GARCIA 
TORAL 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



DIANA M. GARCIA GREGORY P. GARDNER CHRISTINE GARIBALDI MATTHEW GARNEAU 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts &. Sciences 

B.S. Biology/Sociology B.A. Political Science B.A. Early Childhood Education B.A. Studio Art 



310 friends 




MARIA TERESA 
GARRIDO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Romance Languages 



NINA GARRISON 

Sclidol (it Fii.luc;itu)n 
B.A. Ilimi;in l\'volopment 



STAGEY GARRISON 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. Politiciil Science 



CATHERINE M. 
GARVEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. f \)mmtinir;irinns 



JAMES H. GASPERONI 

School of Manayi-ment 
B.S. Accounting 




CHRISTOPHER T. 
GASSETT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Germanic Studies 



KAREN M. GATELY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




CARL GATTO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



HELEN A. GAUDETTE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




NANCY GAUDETTE 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



DAVID p. GAY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




"The great thing in the world is not so much where we stand but 
in what direction we are moving . . . " - Holmes 

"Cleanliness is Next to 
Godliness!" 

What is that stench ? It could be your 
roommate's collection of molding 
spaghetti under his bed or the pile of 
dirty laundry that is oozing from the 
closet over your desk and creeping on 
to the bed. Your only hope of survival is 
to attempt - THE LAUNDRY ZONE. 
It was rough the first time. There was 
the scrounging for quarters, the fight 
for a machine, the mistake of not separ- 
ating clothes and the annoying person 
who took your wet stuff out and threw 
it on the dirty machine. Not to worry, 
your underwear won't always be pink. 
It should fade. So what if your clothes 
are shrinking as fast as your 
G.P.A. ?The only recourse is to get a 
girlfriend who'll assist. She might even 
be kind enough to show you the mis- 
sing ingredient - soap. 

— Kelley Bums 



Fneruls 311 



THERESA GAYNOR 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



THOMAS F. GECZIK 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



DONNA GEE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ANNMARIE GEHRING 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary/Special Education 



SUSAN M. GELNAW 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




DONNA GELSOMINI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



CHRISTOPHER M. 
GEMERCHAK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



CHRISTOPHER S. 
GEMMA 

Arts "Si. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MARK R. GENNERMAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



ELENI G. 
GEORGEOPOULOS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




KEVIN H. GERACI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



STEPHEN J. GERMING JOSEPH GESMUNDO JOHN T. GHIORSE 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MICHAEL A. 
GIAQUINTO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




ROBIN GIBBONS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



SHEILAH GIBBS 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



SUSANA E. GIBERGA 

Arts iSt Sciences 
B.A. English/Sociology 



GEORGENE GIBNEY 

School ot Management 
B.S. Accounting 



MICHELLE HILLARY 
GIBSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



316 Friends 



JOANNE M. GIGANTE 

School ot Miinagement 
B.S. Marketing 



CHRISTOPHER M. 
GILDEA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




DIANE I. GILL LISA A. GILL 

School of Education School of Education 

B.A. Human Development B.A. Elementary/Special Education 




MARGARET GILL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



PATRICK GILLER 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




CHRISTOPHER J. 
GILLESPIE 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 



PATRICK C. GILLIGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



TRACY GILES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



COLLEEN M. 
GILHOOLY 

School of Education 

A lilcmuntMry/SpL-d-il fAn 



CORINNE E. GILL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




"God grant me patience and give it to me NOW. " 

"Waiting . . Waiting . . Waiting . ." 



My mother sent me a pair of shoes 
Freshman year and when I finally got 
them this year they were out ot style! 
The first lesson we learned at B.C. was 
"waiting in Line 101" and 1 have no 
doubt that if patience is a virtue, I am 
leaving with an abundance of vir- 
tuosity. It all began in McHugh waiting 
for i.d.'s and since then has snowballed 
to include meal tickets, Drop/Add, 
Registration, Bookstore, food lines. 



hall showers, dance tickets, keys, 
senior week events and in the end we 
will graduate waiting . . . waiting . . . 
and waiting to receive our diplomas. 
Perhaps, I will receive the care package 
mom sent for finals in December '85 
before I graduate. If not, the mailroom 
may let me search through the back 
logged packages. OH GOD! Grant me 
patience. Now! 

— Kelley Bums 



Frientis 317 




"There's nothin' like that special closeness between roommates" 
"A sprinkle a day ..." 




ELLEN GILLIS 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education/History 




KEVIN G. GINLEY 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political 

Science/Communications 




LORRAINE D. 
GIORDANO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/English 



JEFFREY S. GLASER THOMAS P. OLIVIER JULIETTE L. GLUECK GERARD P. GLYNN 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Film 




CHRISTOPHER S. 
GODVIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



BELA J. GOMBAR 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



NANCY P. GONELLA 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



STEPHEN GONG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



MESSIA M. GONSALVES 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



318 Friends 





JAVIER GLORIA GONZALEZ 

GONZALEZ-GANCEDO School of Management 

School of Manasement B.S. Marketing 

B.S. Finance 



THOMAS GOODALE SCOTT W. GOODREAU ALLEN GOODRIDGE 

Arts &. Sciences Arts Si Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Economics/Psychology B.A. Political Science/Sociology B.S. Business 

Management/Computer Science 




MICHAEL J. GOODWIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Political Science 



RACHEL S. GOON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



WILLIAM F. GORDON FRANCES J. GORSKI MARE V A GRABOWSKI 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.S. Finance B.A. Political Science 




COLLEEN GRADY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




JOHN E. GRADY III 

Arts cSi Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




"Yesterday was good, today is better, but the best is ^let to come!" 



Friends 319 



LISA GRAIG 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LINDA GRANGER 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



FRANCIS GRANITTO GEORGE F. GRANT JR. JOHN H. GRASSEL 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Biology B.A. History B.A. Political Science 




MARIE ELIZABETH 
GRAUSE 

School of Management 
B.S. Business 



JOHN GRAVES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



JAMES A. 
GREENAWALT 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



CATHERINE GREENE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



CATHERINE GRIFFIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




CATHERINE E. GRIFFIN DENISE 1. GRIFFIN 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Secondary B.A. English/Communications 
Education/Mathematics 



LAUREEN GRIFFIN 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



PATRICIA GRIFFIN 

School of Management 
B.S. General Management 



ELIZABETH K. GRIMES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Physics 




GINA M. GRIMES 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



JENNIFER S. GRINNELL KENNETH STEPHEN 

Arts & Sciences GROHE 

B.A. History School of Management 

B.S. Marketing/Business 
Management 



KATHLEEN GROOME 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



ERNEST GRUMBLES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



320 Fnmds 




. lL%!& "^^ 




"Let the good times roll 




DAVID GUARINO 

Arts tSt. Sciences 
B.A. Muthematics 



CHRISTOPHER A. 
GUELLA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Computer Science 




STEPHEN F. GUERRA MARY S. GUERRERO 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing B.A. Political Science 




HEATHER M. 
GUERRIERO 

School of Management 

B S Finamr 



AMY M. GUILLEMIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/Astro-Physics 




JOHN B. GUILLEMIN 


KATHLEEN M. 


JOSEPH C. GYDUS 


NICOLE GYGAX 


CHRISTOPHER HAAS 


Arts & Sciences 


GWOREK 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


B.A. History 


Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology Management 


B.A. Psychology 


B.A. Economics 


B.S. Biology/Theology/Psychologv 



Friends 321 




LEILA J. HABRA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




MARY ELIZABETH 
HAFFNER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Fi frlr hU 




"And in the end, the love you take is equal to the love you make. " - John LennonJPaul McCartney 




PHILIP HAGEDORN PATRICIA HAGGERTY 

School of Management School of Nursing 

B.S. Marketing B.S. Nursing 



LARRAINE HALEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



CHRISTINE HALL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



JEDD L. HALL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




NANCY L. HALL JOSEPH SETH HAMED NADINE L. HAMILTON REBECCA Y. F. HAN 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. History/Political Science B.A. Economics B.A. English B.S. Marketing 



JOHN J. HANCE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



322 Friemis 



BERIT C. HANNA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



PAULINA MARY 
HANNAWAY 

Arts *St Sciences 
B.A. English/Communications 



PAUL F. HARDIMAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



RONALD p. HARDY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Information Systems 



THERESA 
HAROOTUNIAN 

Sch(«jl of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




HOPE HARREL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



DOUGLAS p. 
HARRIGAN JR. 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Finance 



BRIAN C. 
HARRINGTON 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Finance 



BRUCE HARRINGTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



DENISE M. 
HARRINGTON 

Arts iSl Sciences 
B.A. English 





KM 




HEATHER A. 
HARRINGTON 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



JOAN M. HARRINGTON 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



MARKL. 
HARRINGTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Enqlish 



WILLIAM T. 
HARRINGTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B A Hisinrv 



STEPHANIE HART 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




TIMOTHY p. HART 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



KATHERINE 
HARTMAN 

School ot Education 
I. A. Human Development 



MARK N. HARVEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Sociology 



SABRINA A. HARVEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



SUZANNE HARVEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Fneruli 323 



JOSE HARVIN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



WILLIAM F. HATEM 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



ANNE H. HAVILAND CHRISTOPHER HAYES 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Philosophy/History B.A. Theology 



JOHN G. HAYES 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




KARA L. HAYES 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. English 



KATHLEEN HAYES 

School of Management 
B.S. Management 



LAUREN A. HAYES 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



PATRICE M. HAYES LAUREN M. HAYNES 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.A. Communications B.A. History/Secondary Education 




JOSEPH J. HEALY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



SUSAN HEALY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



CYNTHIA J. HEATH 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MARINA HEATZIG MICHELLE C. HEBRON 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Psychology B.S. Biology/Psychology 




ERIN F. HEFFERNAN JOHN P. HEFFERNAN 

Arts & Sciences JR. 

B.A.English Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications 



KATHLEEN M. 

HEFFERNAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARY HEFFERNAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



BRETT D. HEFFES 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



324 Friends 




MARGARET HEGARTY LAURIE HEGEMAN 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Arts 6i Sciences 
B.A. English 




SUSAN M. HEIDERE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



JOSEPH D. HEINEMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 




HENRY J. HEINZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



KERRY A. HEMINGWAY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketmg/Human Resource 

Management 




"Why don't we get drunk and 



' jimmy Buffet 




DEBRA L. HENDERSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics/Marketing 



KAREN E. HENDRZAK 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



HEIDI L. HENSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



NICOLA HEPBURN 

Arts tSt Sciences 
B.A. English 



SUZAN HERRMANN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/German 



Friends 325 



MICHAEL B. HERSOM BLAINE HETRICK III 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Biology B.S. Finance/Marketing 



DONNA HIDALGO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



LINDA HIGGINS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ROBERT HIGGINS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




SANDRA D. HIGGINS CYNTHIA M. HILL 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ROXANA HILL PATRICIA E. HILLMAN CHRISTINE HIMARAS 

School of Education School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Early Childhood Education B.S. Finance B.A. Psychology 




"Lean ^ 




KELLY E. HINES 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. History/English 




PATRICK HINES 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



326 Friends 




HARRY R. HIRSHORN 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Communications 



THOMAS E. HJERPE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



TAMARA T. HLADIK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/English 



EILEEN M. HOBAN 

School ot Management 
B.S. Marketing 



JULIE C. HOBAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




JENNIFER HOCK 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Economics 



AMY E. HODGE 

Arts &. Sciences 
>.A. Political Science/Russian 



KATHRYN C. HOEFER DEBORAH A. HOGAN 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. English B.S. Finance 



WILLIAM HOGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Fnends 327 




i&fXliUlX , .^J^ 



ELAINE HOLDER 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



COLLEEN HOLLAND 

School of Eiducation 
B.A. Elementary Education 



KATHLEEN M. 
HOLLAND 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Pre-Med 



SHEILA J. HOLLAND 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



KIMBERLY A. 
HOLLINGWORTH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Miirhematics 




MICHAEL J. HOLMES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



JODI L. HOPKINS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



ALBERT E. HOLT IV 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



EVELYN A. HOM 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



YOO JEONG A. HONG 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry 



CATHERINE E. 
HOOLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




LEIGH E. HOPKINS 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



SHEILA HOPKINS 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



AMY HORAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



NUALA A. HORKAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 




CHERYL A. HORNE 

School of Management 
B.S. Human Resource Management 



JOHN R. HORVACK 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



GREGORY HOWARD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



PAUL C. HOWORTH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



CRAIG D. HOYLE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



328 Friends 



LI HSEE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



RICHARD T. HUDSON ELIZABETH A. HUGHES JOHN F. HUGHES 



Schoiil of Management 

B.S. Business 
Management/Economics 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



LAURA A. HUGHES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Studio Art 




"Don't do as I do ' 'Cause I don't know what I'm doing. " 

"Ode to Points!" 



To this day, I am unable to identify 
the mystery meat that caused my vio- 
lent indigestion that first night at 
McElroy. I think it was shredded beef 
tips, but it's all conjecture. At first, I 
thought points were my ticket to 
Nirvana. It was monopoly money so 
there was no guilt in taking the whole 
floor to dinner. However, I soon be- 
came a regular in the chapel to pray for 
a kitchen. If only I could cook some 



REAL food . . . then it happened! A 
dream come true - my own kitchen. 
But, it wasn't heaven. Dinners became 
anything sealed, "nuke"-able, boxed or 
delivered. I began to seek friends with 
points, although I had been praying for 
relief from the dining hall food. My 
"ode to points" became a hello to starv- 
ation. Which is worse? I'm still debat- 
ing. 

— Kelley Bums 




CAROL A. HULL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



KAORU HUMATA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




DAVID C. HUNIHAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



JAMES W. HURLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/English 




EISHA HUSAIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DAVID HUTCHINSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Fnenh 329 



KERRI A. HUTT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



CHRISTOPHER S. 
HUTTLESTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Computer Science 



JAMIE H. HWANG 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



LISA HWANG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MICHAEL J. HYLAND 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




TRACEY A. HYLTON M. CATHERINE HYNDS MICHAEL H. HYNES CATHERINE P. lANNO JOSEPH A. lANNONE 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Sociology B.A. Psychology B.S. Marketing B.A. Psychology B.A. English/Economics 



JOHN D. INGALLS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




ANTHONY S. 
INTRAVAIA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




330 Fnends 




A 



JOSEPH A. lOCONO 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry/Mathematics 



STEPHEN IRONS 

Schoul ot M;in;i^cmcnt 
B.S. Accounting 



PHILIP JACKSON 

School of Manaj^cmcnt 
B.S. Marketing 



CHRISTOPHER L. 

JACOBS 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. History 




BRADLEY A. 
JACOBSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




ROBERT A. JAMES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



RUKMALIE T. 
JAYAKODY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



SEAN JEFFERSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



ANGELA E. JENNINGS 

School of Management 
B.S. Human Resource Management 



TIMOTHY N. JETTE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting/Finance 




KRISTIN JOHANSON CAROLYN F. JOHNSON JENNIFER JOHNSON 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARY A. JOLIE 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



GLORIA E. JOLLEY 

School ot Education 
B.A. Early Childhood Education 




CINDY A. JONES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Communications 



KIMBERLY Y. JONES LINDA M. JONES 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.A. English B.A. Human Development/English 



THERESA A. JONES 

Atts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



WILLIAM H. JONES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History/Political Science 



Friends 331 



JANINE M. JOSEPH 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



MARIA J. JOSEPH 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



CAROL JOYCE 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. French 



MARIANNE JUDY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DEAN G. JUMES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 




ANDREW JUNG 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



DIANNE E. JURGEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MONICA A. KAISER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



JULIE A. KAMINSKI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology Management 



MARK S. KAMPHAUS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




KELLEY KANAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



FAREED KANDALAFT MARGARET E. KANE 

Arts & Sciences Arts Si Sciences 

B.A. History B.A. English 



LINDA A. KANIA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JILL J. KANSKI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




KENDALL A. KARM 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



KATHERINE H. KARO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



LORI A. KARPINSKI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



ROBERT KARWIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



LAURA KASS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



332 Frieruis 



•^ ^ 



1\ 



(^ 



„L_1 




ROBERT F. KATHOL JR. 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



HEIDI D. KATZ 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



KIMBERLY M. 
KAUFFMAN 

School of Education 
B.A. ElementarY Education 



PATRICIA KAVANAGH 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



PATRICK KAVEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 




ELENA C. KAZMIER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Computer Science 



JAMES KEANE 

Arts & Sciences 
'.A. Political Science/English 



MICHAEL V. 
KEBADJIAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/History 



A. LILLY KEDZIERSKI 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



COLLEEN E. KEEFE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




LAWRENCE A. KEENAN DAVID KEENE JR. 

School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing 



ROBERT O. KEESHAN KATHLEEN KEIRAN BRIAN J. KELLEY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.A. Spanish/International Studies B.A. English/Communications 




CHRISTINA M. KELLEY KATHLEEN M. KELLEY KRISTIN J. KELLEY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics B.A. Communications B.A. History 



MARY ANN KELLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



MEGHAN M. KELLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



Frienls 333 



SUSAN MARIE KELLEY 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



ERIN A. KELLIHER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



BRIAN J. KELLY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Economics 



CHRISTINE M. KELLY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History/Philosophy 



JEAN E. KELLY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




KIMBERLY A. KELLY 

School ot Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



MAUREEN E. KELLY ROBERT J. KELLY JR. 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



THOMAS KELLY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



LAURA D. KENDA 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




DONNA KENDALL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



RUSSELL N. KENN IV 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



DAVID B. KENNA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MARGUERITE 
KENNEDY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



SHAWN M. KENNEDY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




KRISTEN M. KENNEY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



SEAN KENNEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



STEPHANIE J. KENNEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics/Philosophy 



THOMAS E. KENNEY 

Arts &t. Sciences 
B.A. English/Communications 



CLOUD KENT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



334 Friends 



MAURA KENT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



ANNE M. KEOHANE TREVOR A. KEOHANE WALDA E. KEOHANE 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts Si Sciences 

B.S. Economics/Human Resource B.S. Finance/Accounting B.A. Engli.sh B.A. Engli.sh 

Management 



SOPHY KEO 

School of Management 




LUANNE KEOUGH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



SUZANNE M. 
KERRIGAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



NEIL J. KIELY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



MICHAEL W. KERN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Economics 




CHRISTOPHER KIELY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




KIMBERLEY 
KIESEWETTER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Economics 




"Seasons come and seasons go, time changes nuiny things, but not the 
joy and beauty that a lasting friendship brings. " 



Fnemis 335 



CHRISTOPHER A. 
KILBURN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Computer Science 



RICHARD J. KILROY JR. 

Arts cSi. Sciences 
B.A. English 





JAMES S. KIM 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MIHWA KIM 

Arts (Sj. Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



JOYCE A. KIMBALL 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer 

Science 



ERNEST S. KINAS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



DOUGLAS S. KING 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




JOHN A. KINNEY 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. English/Political Science 



SCOTT A. KIR WAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



TAKESHI KITAGAWA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



STEPHEN J. 
KLAKOWICZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



PETER J. KLANIAN 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Philosophy 



336 Friends 



MICHAEL R. KLIER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



PAULA KLIM 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



DIANE E. KMAK 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



DEBORAH KNAPMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



DAVID J. KNAPP 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 





MICHAEL D. KOPFLER 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




LORI KOSAKOSKI 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



YOUNG M. KOH JAQUELINE M. KONDEL ANA KONG 

School of Management Arts &. Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Finance B.A. Economics B.S. Matketing 



"Post-anchorman and we're invincible. ' 



Friejids 337 



FRANCIS M. KOUGHAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



GAIL KOZA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



ANGELICA M. 
KOUREBANAS 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



MICHELLE A. 
KOUREMETIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



CHRISTINE A. 
KOWALEWSKI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics/Comp. Science 



ELIZABETH A. 
KOWALSKI 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




JEANNIE KRAUTER 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



JAMES M. KREBS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



DIANE KROLL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



DAVID B. KROZY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




KARA ANNE KUDERA 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education/English 



KELLY A. KUETER 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



ELLEN KUHL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



CHRISTINE A. 
KULSICK 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



THOMAS J. KURTZ 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Economics/English 



EDWARD M. LADLEY 

Arts Si. Sciences 
B.A. English 



CHRISTINE M. 
LAFLEUR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



CHRISTOPHER 
LAFOND 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. Spanish 



KIMBERLY M. KURTIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




SYLVIA LAGO 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



338 Friends 




"The future lies only in the hands of those who can handle 



ti" 



"The Center of Our Cosmos" 



I think it was early December of 
Sophomore year before I reaUzed we 
were all in trouble. The contemplation 
of our "cosmic center" at Boston Col- 
lege lead to the horrifying realization 
that a mere garbage can formed the 
core of our academic and social exist- 
ence. I felt deflated - even depressed - 
as 1 thought of the overriding stench of 
stale vomit that floated from the es- 
teemed basket. 

There's absolutely nothing inspiring 
about a waste can, but there is the ex- 
ception to every rule. Daily, we are 
drawn to the quad to surround the reve- 
red one and frolic in its shadow be- 



tween classes. It's exhilarating that this 
can is so well disguised by a lovely hood 
and stone base. It makes it so much 
more approachable. I know 1 stop to 
read the flyers and announcements 
that decorate its sides. Where else can 
you enjoy excellent literary works with 
the added touch of fragrance so unique 
as this? We probably have the most 
well-read insectae in Boston. Re- 
member ... we all learned in Phil- 
osophy to examine our "center". This 
will help us to understand the meaning 
of life. 

— Kelley Bums 




JILL LANDAUER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



LISA M. LANDINl 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DANIEL A. LANDRY 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer 

Science 




CRISTINA E. LAGUZZA JOSEPH LAHOUD 

Art,s & Sciences Scliool of Management 

B.A. History B.S. Mariccting 





^ik^tb 



PHILIP G. LAKE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



MICHELLE LALLY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




W. JAMES LALLY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



GLENN M. 
LAMOUREUX 

Arts & Sciences 











B.S. Bio-Chemistry/Economics 


i 


M 


M 




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J 


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DEIDRE A. LANE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JENNIFER M. LANE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



Fnends 339 




STEPHEN R. LANE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



JULIE M. LANG 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 



BRIEN F. LANG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Enghsh/Philosophy 



MARK T. LANGONE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



KELLY E. LANGSTON 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



RICHARD LAROCCA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Economics 



JENNIFER LARSON 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. English 




GAIL A. LASPROGATA 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




BETTY S. LAU 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



JENNY LAU 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MEGAN E. LAURANCE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



ANNETTE M. 
LAURITANO 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



340 Fnendi 





GAIL J. LAVALLEE 


JULIE LAVIN 


BRENDAN J. LAWLER 


PAUL LAWLOR 


PIERRE LAWRENCE 


Schtxil ot Education 


Arts iSt Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts tik Sciences 


SchtM)! of Management 


.A. Elementary/Special Education 


B.A. English 


B.A. Economics 


B.S. Geology 


B.S. Marketing/Finance 




L. MICHAEL LAZZARI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



ROSEMARY LEAHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



KRISTIN A. LEARY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARTHA J. LEARY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Romance Languages 



NORA LEARY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




ROBERT A. LEASURE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting/Philosophy 



MARY M. LEBEAU 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer 

Science 



LINDA M. LEBLANC 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




GRACE M. LEE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JOHN J. LEE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 




KAREN G. LEE 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



LINDA M. LEE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



SUSAN LEE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



WINNIE LEE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



STEVEN LEFKOWITZ 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Fnends 341 




DESPINA M. LEGATOS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JOHN LEMA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



KIMBERLY A. LEMAN MICHELLE M. LEMIEUX TIMOTHY S. LEMIRE 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Psychology B.S. Nursing B.A. English 




LINDA M. LENNON 

School of Management 

B.S. Marketing/Human Resource 

Management 



PATRICIA LENNON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



STEVEN P. LEON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry 



GREGORY LEONARD HEATHER A. LEONARD 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Communications 




LAURIE A. LEONARD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARYBETH LEONARD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications/English 



B.A. 



MICHELLE M. 
LEONARD 

Arts & Sciences 
Pol. Science/Communications 



SUSAN LERRO 

Arts cSi Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



NICOLE A. 
LESCARBEAU 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




M. ANNE LESCHIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



STEPHANIE T. 
LEVANGIE 

Arts 6i Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



PAUL J. LEVIE 

Arts cS*. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ELISABETH M. LEYDON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



STEVEN G. LEZAJ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



342 Friends 




CHRISTINA LIANG 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



CHRISTOPHER G. 
LIBERTINI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/History 




RICHARD G. LIESSNER JENNIFER A. LILLY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Psychology/Philosophy B.A. Slavic Studies 




NANCY E. LIMONCELLl 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



GEORGE T. LIN 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



\ 




\^k ' M 


^>'VL'^ 







"People show their character m nothing more clearly than in what 
they think laughable. " 




AMY T. LINCH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Philosophy 



CHRISTINE A. 
LINCOLN 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



KRISTIN LINDEMANN SANDRA LINDGREN 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. English B.S. General Management 



TERENCE E. LINK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



Frienis 343 



JANICE E. LINSO 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



LAURA LINZ 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



KRISTIN LISI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



RICHARD J. 
LITCHFIELD 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



DAVID K. LITTMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




PABLO LLADO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




JOSEPH LOFTUS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




EDWARD F. LOGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Communications 



JOHN S. LLEWELLYN STEPHANIE LOCKETT 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Economics B.A. Sociology 



KATHERINE I. 
LOCKNER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



KARA J. LOFT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 




344 Friends 




TIMOTHY J. LOPES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CAROLINE F. LORD ROBERT P. LORDI JENNIFER LOUGHLIN 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



BARBARA E. 
LOUGHRAN 

Arts & Sciences 
i.A. Psychology/Philosophy 




VIRGINIA LOUIS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



MARY E. LOVELY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



MEGHAN LOWNEY 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Communications 



CARMEN M. LOZADA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



SUSAN M. LUCAS 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



Friends 345 




MARIBETH LUCCIO 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



ANNE MARIE T. 
LUONGO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B. A. Economics 



CAROLINE E. LUPINI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ROBERT A. LUPO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting/Finance 



THOMAS J. LUPPINO 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science/Finance 




JEANINE M. LUTZ 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



JULIA E. LYDON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



DAVID R. LYNCH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Economics 



JOANNE D. LYNCH 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



SEAN LYNCH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




ANTHONY C. LYNDON 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



EDWARD LYONS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ELAINE M. LYONS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JOANNE M. LYONS 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



MARY ANN LYONS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




SARAH E. MAC 
DONALD 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



MARIE A. MAC KAY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



COLIN MAC KENZIE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology Management 



JANE M. MAC LELLAN 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. English 



LISA L. MAC LEOD 

Arts »Si. Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



346 Friends 



JAMES MAC PHEE 

SchiK)l of Educatk)n 

B.A. Secondary 

Education/Mathematics 



MANON K. 
MACGREGOR 

School of Management 
B.S. MarketinE/Financc 



SCOTT A. MACKENZIE JOHN T. MACKINNON LAURA T. MACKLE 



School of Manaf^emcnt 
B.S. Finance 



SchtKjl (jf Management 
B.S. Finance 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 





JAY E. MACKLOW 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. PoUtical Science 



JOHNATHAN S. 
MACLEAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




LISA MACMILLAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



NANCY B. MACRINA 

School of Management 
B.S- Accounting 




LAN B. MACTAGGART 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



SCOTT MADDEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Fnemis 347 



TERRI A. MAEHARA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



PETER S. MAGNER 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 



KATHLEEN MAGUIRE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



LYNNE M. MAHER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



SUSANNE M. MAHER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




MICHAEL MAHN CELIA M. MAHONEY COLLEEN MAHONEY JANICE M. MAHONEY KERRY J. MAHONEY 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Nursing School of Education 

B.A. Economics/Computer Science B.A. English B.S. Marketing B.S. Nursing B.A. Special/Elementary Education 





SOLIDA K. MAK 

Arts & Sciences 
i.S. Bio-Chemistry/Mathematics 




HASH AM J. MALIK 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



348 Frieruis 



T*7o^ ^^ /■ W 1 





/■ 



JOHN M. MALLON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Theology 



DANIEL K. MALONE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Engli.sh 



ANNE M. MALONEY FRANCIS J. MALONEY KELLEY A. MALONEY 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Arts & Sciences 

B.A. EngUsh/Environmental 

Science 



DINO S. MANCINI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer Science 



CHRISTINE M. 
MANFIELD 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



CHRISTOPHER G. 
MANNING 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CAREN MANNING 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



MICHELLE MANNIX 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



ERIC MARCOS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications/Psychology 



MICHELLE MARINO 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



STEPHANIE E. 
MARKMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



DAWN M. MARMO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




JAMES MANNIX 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 




ANDREW MANZO 


ROBERT MARA 


SUSAN O. MARBLE 


LAURENCE G. 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


MARCIAL 


.A. History/Political Science 


B.A. Computer Science 


B.A. English 


Arts & Sciences 



B.A. Political Science 




GAIL A. MARRS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



Fnends 349 



KELLEY A. MARSHALL 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



NANCY BETH 
MARSHALL 

School of Education 

B.A. Elementary Educatioi\/Art 

History 



PAUL S. MARSHALL RODNEY O. MARSHALL MICHAEL AUSTIN 

Arts & Sciences School of Management MARTIN 

B.S. Accounting Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Economics 



B.A. Communications 




RENEE L. MARTIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Political Science 



TIMOTHY R. MARTIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



NEAL A. MARX 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



JOSEFINA M. 
MARTINEZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/English 



MARK MARTINO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



CHRISTOPHER G. 
MARTUCCI 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




PETER MASALSKY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JAMES P. MASSMAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MELANIE E. MASSO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ANGELA M. MATAYA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Computer Science 





JAMES R. MATTHEWS CAROLYN A. MATULA REYNOLD MAUGHN 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.S. Finance B.S. Chemistry B.A. Economics 



LINDA MAURICIO ANNMARIE D. MAURO 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Special Education B.A. Mathematics 



350 FtkWs 



STEPHANIE MAY 



DAVID M. MAYER RICHARD A. MAYER 



School of Education Arts Si Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Human B.A. Political Science/Economics B.A. Psychology 

Development/Communications 



ELIZABETH 
MAZZARELLA 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



GABRIELLA 
MAZZUCCA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Economics 




JOANNE MC ALLISTER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



CHRISTINE E. 
MC ANDREWS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry/Mathematics 



SHEILA MC ANUITY SUSAN P. MC ARTHUR DAVID H. MC AULEY 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Nursing B.A. Sociology B.S. Marketing 




CAROL ANN 
MC AULIFFE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MOLLY A. MC BRIDE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



THOMAS P. MC CABE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



MICHAEL J. 
MC CAFFERTY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



MAUREEN P. MC CANN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




CHERYL A. 
MC CARRON 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications/French 



ELLEN MC CARTHY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MAURA C. 
MC CARTHY 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



MAUREEN MC CARTHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



PATRICIA A. 
MC CARTHY 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



Friends 351 



SEAN P. MC CARTHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



STEPHEN E. 
MC CARTHY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



WILLIAM J. 
MC CARTHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



MARGARET MC COBB 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



MARTHA L. 
MC COMBER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/Philosophy 




DANIEL P. 
MC CONNELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



TRACEY E. 
MC CONVILLE 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



ERIN E. MC COOL BRIAN J. MC CORMACK 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Human Development B.A. Political Science 



JOHANNA R. 
MC CORMACK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




MARY ANN W. 
MC CORMACK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



THOMAS W. 
MC DEVITT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



COURTNEY 
MC DONNELL 

School of Nursing 
B.S. NurMHi; 



BRENDA M. 
MC DONOUGH 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MEG-ANN 
MC DONOUGH 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




AMY J. MC ELROY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



GARY MC FARLAND MICHELE MC GOVERN GERALD MC GOWAN ANDREA MC GRATH 

School of Management Arts &. Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Finance/Marketing 



B.A. Communications 



B.A. Political Science 



B.A. Political Science 



352 Friendi 



CARI MC GRATH 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



SUSAN MC GRATH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



PATRICK MC GRAW 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



THOMAS J. MC HUGH 

Sch(M)l (jf Manaf^ement 
B.S. Accounting 




PETER N. MC ISAAC 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



PATRICK G. 
MC KEEVER JR. 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 




SCOTT MC KENZIE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



DONNA MC KEOWN 

School of Management 

B.S. Computer 
Science/Management 




CYNTHIA A. 
MC KNIGHT 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MARY BETH 
MC KOANE 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development/English 



JAMES P. 
MC INTYRE JR. 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A, English 




Work Hard! Phy Harder! 

Species Homo Reclinus 

You know them well. They majored in 
Relaxation Techniques and have the 
following characteristics: 
Supplies: TV, comfy seat, remote. 
More advanced - 1 VCR. 
Clothing: Sweats, bathrobe, etc. Add 
blanket for warmth. 
Cuisine: Anything that can be delive- 
red. 

Drugs: Tylenol for back pain. 
Favorite Sayings: "I'll get around to it . 
. ." "I'll do it at the commercial ..." 
"While you're up ... " 
Biggest Fear: Power outage. 
Biggest Fantasy: Cab service to the 
bathroom. 

Exercise: Nerf weight lifting. They 
have well-developed thumbs from re- 
mote. 

Home: Spudburbia 
Types: "Mash" Potatoes - comedy 
buffs. Spec-Taters - beer drinking 
sports fans. Spud-n-guts - violence 
watchers. Re-hashbrowns - believe 
TV, like fine wine, improves with age. 
— Kelley Bums 



Frieruis 353 



JOHN MC LAUGHLIN 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development/History 



MICHAEL G. 
MC LAUGHLIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



MOIRA A. 
MC LAUGHLIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



ELLEN MC LEAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARGARET A. 
MC MANUS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 




MEEGAN MC MANUS PATRICK J. MC MANUS PAMELA MC MICHAEL ERIN M. MC NAMARA JOHN A. MC NAMARA 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting B.A. Economics B.S. Biology B.S. Finance/Marketing B.A. English 




MICHAEL C. 
MC NAMARA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




SUSAN MC NAMARA 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




354 Friends 



STEPHEN A. MC NEAR 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Finance 





^-^- 






M 


. 


mBS& 


S^^3S 


^^1 



AMY MC NEIL 

School of Management 
B.S. Human Resource Management 




ANTHONY J. MC NELIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



TIMOTHY H. 
MC NERNEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B-A. Economics 



DENNIS J. 
MC NICHOLL 

Arts &. Sciences 



BRIAN J. MC PHERSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



ELLEN M. MC 
SWEENEY 

School of Nursing 

B '-, Nur-inL- 




MICHELLE M. 
MC SWEENEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



KATHLEEN S. 
MEDEIROS 

School ot Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



MARK MEIJERINK PAMELA L. MELANSON LINDA MELLACE 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Nursing 

B.A. Economics B.S. Human Resource Management B.S. Nursing 



Friends 355 



JUDITH A. MELLO ERLING MENGSHOEL DANIEL W. MERCER VICTOR D. MERCURIC PATRICIA E. MERC 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. English B.S. Finance B.A. Spanish B.A. English B.A. Psychology 




JENNIFER A. 
MERRIGAN 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ERICA MERRITT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Philosophy 



KAREN MESSINA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MARC MESSINEO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



REGINE METELLUS 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




JULIE M. MEUNIER 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



JOHN P. MYER 

School of Management 
i.S. Finance/Computer Science 



LISA J. MICELOTTA 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LYNN M. MICHUAD 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



KIM MIHWA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 




MARY BETH MIKEL 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development/English 



CHRISTOPHER J. 
MILLER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



DANIEL QUENTIN DAWN MARIE MILLER GREGORY T. MILLER 

MILLER Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

Arts &. Sciences B.A. Psychology B.A. Communications 

B.A. English 



356 Friends 




"Life's a beach! Don't get burned!" 




JOHN C. MILLSPAUGH DEREK M. MIMELES 

Arts Si Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.S. Biology 




JINNEE H. MIN 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Mathematics 



DAVID MINCIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




MICHAEL C. MING 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



CHARLES J. MINNICH 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




MICHELE E. MITCHELL 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer 

Science 



VIRGINL\ A. 
MITCHELL 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



WILLIAM J. MOECKEL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JOHN M. MOITOSO 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



MICHAEL A. MOLLICA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Friemls 357 




AMY T. MONAGLE 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political 

Science/Communications 



AMY E. MONAHAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



JOHN W. MONAHAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JOSEPH C. MONAHAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. History 



ANNE M. MOONEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 




ANNE M. MOORE 

School ot Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



JAMIE J. MOORE 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. French 



JILL B. MOORE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



JUDY S. MOORE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



RALPH E. MOORE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



358 Friends 



LARISSA 1. MORALES ANNE K. MORAN 



Schtxil ot Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



TODD P. MORAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Economics 



MATTHEW P. 
MORASKY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



PAUL MORDARSKI 

Arts cSi Sciences 
B.S. Physics/Mathematics 




LORI MORELLO JOANNA MORGAN PAMELA A. MORIN COLLEEN MORLEY ELAINA M. MOROSKY 

Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Education Arts iSj. Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Biology B.A. Secondary Education/English B.A. Elementary/Special Education B.A. Sociology B.S. Marketing 




MICHAEL R. LISA A. MORRISSETTE GREGORY P. MORRO 

MORRISON Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences B-A- Psychology B.A. Psychology 

B.A. Communications/Philosophy 



DARREN C. 


LARIE T. MOTT 


/lORSELLINO 


School of Education 


Arts & Sciences 


B.A. Human 


B A. Hni;lisli 


Development/Communications 




GHANDI M. MOUSSA JUDITH A. MOUTON CAROL A. MOYNIHAN DEBORAH E. MRUS 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Psychology B.A. History B.S. Computer Science 



MARK R. 
MUCCIGROSSO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Frieniis 359 



MICHAEL MULCAHY SHAWN F. MULLEN 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. English B.A. Political Science/English 



MICHAEL E. 
MULLOWNEY 

School of Management 
B.S. MarkctinK 



ALICE MULROY 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



STEPHANIE A. MUNRO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Communications 




ANDREA MUNSTER CHARLES MURDOCK 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.A. History/Germanic Studies 



ANNE E. MURPHY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



BRIAN E. MURPHY 

Arts St Sciences 
B.A. History 



CHRISTOPHER J. 
MURPHY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




DOROTHY MURPHY ERIC SEAN MURPHY 

School of Education Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Middle School Education B.A. Psychology 



GEROLDINE M. 
MURPHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JAMES MURPHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



JEAN M. MURPHY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Art History 




KEVIN MURPHY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MARIE T. MURPHY MARY F. MURPHY 

Arts &. Sciences Schcxjl of Eiducation 

B.A. Philosophy/Political Science B.A. Human Developmcnt/I^rly 

Childhood Education 



PATRICK J. MURPHY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



PETER A. MURPHY 

Schix)l of Management 
B.S. Finance 



360 Friends 




PHYLLIS MURPHY RICHARD MURPHY 

School of Education Sch(K)l of Management 

B.A. Early Childhood Education B.S. Finance 




ROBIN MURPHY 

Arts cSi Sciences 
B.A. English 



Sjff/i" ' • ".'. ' 111 . . »«' .H'v 

SHEILA K. MURPHY 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




SUSAN MURPHY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



AMY L. MURRAY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 













1 




^n '^^^Vw 


i 




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If >v]J^^^j^ 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^7m7^ 






^^^^^^■*^ _.^ ^lyi^^M^^^fcr','-* ' 4k ^ • -al 










"Never say eoodbye. " 1 






^ ° ^ 1 






































ANN MARIE MURRAY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ANNE MURRAY 

Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. History 



BERNADETTE MURRAY BRENDAN MURRAY MARY ANN MURRAY 

School of Nursing School of Management Arts Si Sciences 

B.S. Nursing B.S. Finance B.A. Psychology 



Friends 361 




KENNETH R. NASIFF 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Finance 



MICHELLE NASSAR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A, Communications 



JOHN P. NAUGHTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



PAULA NAVIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Psychology 



M. CONNIE NAYA 

Arts Si Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/Spanish 



362 Friends 



ELIZABETH J. NELSON KATHLEEN M. NELSON 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Studio Art B.A. English/Psychology 



JOHN E. NEMSICK 

ScliDol of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/English 



JEFFREY J. NESLUND 

Arts (St Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



CAROLYN M. NEU 

Arts iSt Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




KAREN NEUHAUSER GREGORY C. NEVANO 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Biology/Psychology B.A. Political Science 




WILLIAM E. 
NEWBAUER III 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy/Economics 



KAI MANG NG 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




JULIE L. NICHOLS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JOHN A. NIDDS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




"Calgon, take me away! 



1 



What Happened? 

It's what you've been waiting for. For 
the past three years, you couldn't wait 
'til you were a senior. You only have to 
take four classes each semester, and if 
you planned it right you have a three or 
four day weekend every week. The so- 
cial life was going to be incredible - the 
Rat every Thursday, you wouldn't miss 
a single football, basketball or hockey 
game, and you were going out every 
Friday and Saturday night. 

So what happened? Senior year is a 
blow off right? Yeah, sure. No one ever 
talked about senior theses, full time 
teaching, capstone courses like 
Strategy and Policy. Not to mention 
the pressure of trying to find a job. In 
spite of it all, it's still your senior year. 
— Linda Granger 



friends 363 








CLAUDIA C. NILES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



MARY T. NISSI 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



KIMBERLY J. NOBLE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



THERESA NOLAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



JEANNE NOONAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




KRISTEN J. NOONE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



RICHARD R. NUNEZ 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



CAROLINE M. O'BRIEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



EDWARD A. O'BRIEN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Finance 



KRISTEN J. O'BRIEN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




LAUREN C. O'BRIEN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MARGARET A. O'BRIEN 

Arts cSi Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



MAUREEN O'BRIEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



MICHAEL C. O'BRIEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



MOIRA L. O'BRIEN 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 




PAULA M. O'BRIEN DARCI M. O'CONNELL KAREN L. O'CONNELL JAQUELINE O'CONNOR ROBERT B. O'CONNOR 

Arts &. Sciences Arts &. Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.A. Psychology B.S. Marketing B.A. English B.A. English 



368 Friends 



SHEILA M. O'CONNOR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



TIMOTHY P. 
O'CONNOR 

School of Management 

B.S Miirkcrini: 




KATHRYN A. 
O'DONNELL 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



MARY V. O'DONNELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Germanic Studies 




JOAN O'GRADY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



MICHAEL O'HARA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Psychology 




THOMAS O'HARA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



TRACY O'HARA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



CONNAUGHT 
O'DONNELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 



ERIN P. O'DONNELL 

School of Etlucytion 
B.A. Elementary Education 



KATHLEEN M. B. 
O'DONNELL 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Friends 369 




"The journey of a thousand miles begins with one step. " — Lao'Tse 




MICHAEL C. 
O'LOUGHLIN 

Arts & Sciences 
R.A. Economics 




THOMAS P. O'MALLEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




UNA M. O'MARA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



GEORGE F. O'NEILL JOHN M. O'NEILL JR. KATHLEEN A. O'NEILL KELLY A. O'NEILL 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Psychology B.S. Marketing 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Germanic Studies 



School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Economics 




MEGAN K. O'NEILL 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MICHAEL O'ROURKE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MAUREEN A. 

O'SULLIVAN 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



JOHN J. O'TOOLE III 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



CECILIA M. 
OLAVARRIA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



370 Friends 



CLAIRE OLIVIER 


KEVIN M. OLIVIERl 


KAREN A. OLSEN 


TERRENCE W. OLSON 


LEIF E. OLSSON 


School of Nursing 


Arts tlk Sciences 


ScIkkiI of Nursing 


School of Manaj^cmcnt 


Arts & Sciences 


B.S. Nursing 


B.A. Psychology 


B.S. Nursing 


B.S. Accounting 


B.A. Economics 




ANDREW OLSZOWY THOMAS OMALLEY RAPHAEL J. OMERZA 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing B.A. Economics 



B.A. Political Science 



AILENE ORLANDO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



CHARLES D. OTIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




EDWARD S. OWEN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/English 




KRISTIN M. PAC 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Fnends 371 



CHRISTOPHER M. 
PACE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



PAULO A. PACHECO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Philosophy 



ELIZABETH A. 
PAINTER 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 



ELIZABETH H. 
PAINTER 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



TRACI L. PAKALNIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




JOHN F. PALERMO 

School of Education 
B.A. Education 



JOHN PALLITTO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



CHERYL A. PALMER MAUREEN E. PALMER GINA C. PALMISANO 

School of Education School of Management School of Education 

B.A. Early Childhood Education B.S. Finance B.A. Human Development 




CATHERINE A. 
PALUMBO 

School of Education 

B.A. Secondary 

Education/Mathematics 



ANDREW J. 
PANAYIOTOU 

School of Management 
B.S. At L 1 iiinnn'4 



APRIL T. PANCELLA 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



AILEEN PANKE 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



JENNIFER PANTANO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




LISA PAOLANTONIO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ELLEN Z. PAPPAS 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



MATTHEW A. 
PARATORE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



ELIZABETH PARISE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JANIS PARISI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



372 Fnends 




LINA M. PATEL 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



SANJAY B. PATEL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



SHAILESH H. PATEL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



GLORIA PAYNE 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



ELLEN PAYSON 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Friends 373 




GERALDINE PEEK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




STEVEN J. PELLEGRINO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. EngUsh/Economics 




"Count your age by friends, not years; count your life by smiles, not tears. " 




TINA A. PELLEGRINO M. PILAR PENALOZA TERESA M. PENAL VER MARY H. PENDERGAST MONIQUE D. PEREZ 

School of Nursing School of Management Arts &. Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

B.S. Nursing B.S. Marketing B.A. Political Science B.A. Communications B.S. Nursing 




MICHAEL A. PERILLO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Philosophy 



MATTHEW A. 
PERREAULT 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MICHAEL J. PERRONE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



RONALD A. 
PERRYMAN 

Arts cSt Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



CAROL M. PESCATORE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



374 FricTuis 



DEBORAH J. PETERS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychiildgy 



JOSEPH C. PETERS KIMBERLY PETERS LORI J. PETERSON 



Arts &. Sciences Schtml of Manaj^cnicnt 

R.A. English B.S. Human Resource Management 



Arts iSi Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



PHILIP H. 
PETERSON III 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 




JOHN E. PETITE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



DAVID J. PETRUCCO JODI M. PETRUCELLI JOYCE M. PHELAN SHARON S. PHILLIPS 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Economics B.S. Finance/Economics B.S. Accounting/Computer Science B.A. Political Science 




CHRISTOPHER J. PIELA 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



THOMAS J. PIER 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 



MICHAEL J. PIERONI MARTIN R. PIERRE 



Arts *Si. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ANNA MARIE 
PIETRANGELO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 








PAUL D. PIETROPAOLI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ERIC C. PIKE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



PHILIP A. PIKE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry/Economics 



AMY C. PIPER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



TIMOTHY J. PISINSKI 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Friends 375 



KAREN A. PISO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



DONNA F. PIZZUTI 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 



LEONARD J. 
PLANTEMOLI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



LINDA MARLENE 
PLATE 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



J. JOSHUA PLORDE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




KRISTEN K. PLUMMER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



PAMELA M. 
POCHOWICZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



LAINE A. PODELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



JANET M. POILLON JOSEPH G. POIRIER III 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Philosophy/Spanish B.S. Biology 




JENNIFER POLI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



LAURA E. POLLOCK 

School of Education 
B.A. Middle School Education 



IRENE K. POMMER 

School of Eiducation 
B.A. Secondary 

ndiicarion/M.irhc-niarics 



DOLORES POODTS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JON POPE 

Arts & Sciences 
.A. Political Science/History 




JOSEPH V. POPOLO JR. MONIQUE C. POULIN 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CARLOS A. 
POUMONAGAS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



LAURA POVINELLl JOANNE H. POWERS 



Arts &. Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications/Economics 



376 friends 




KATHERINE A. 
POWERS 

Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Fn(;lish 



MICHELLE S. POWERS 

Art^ &i Sciences 
B.A. History 




DOUGLAS M. PREBLE WILLIAM A. PRIEMER 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Political Science/English 




JACQUELINE C. 
PRINCIPE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



KATHLEEN M. PRIOR 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 




"Don't walk in front of me, 1 may not follow - Don't walk behind me, 
I may not lead - ]ust walk beside me and be my friend. " 




LISA A. PROFETTO 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



NICHOLAS J. 
PSYHOGEOS 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



LISA M. PUCILLO 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



GINA M. PUSATERl 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



MATTHEW J. PYE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Friends 377 



SUZANNE D. QUAN 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



JULIAN QUERO 

Afts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



CAROL ANN QUINN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



DENNIS QUINN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



LISA A. QUINN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




SANDRA A. QUINTAL KELLI A. RADICAN 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Psychology B.A. Economics 



ROBERT RADMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARGARET M. RAE 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development/English 



GINA RAFIDI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 





WILLIAM E. RAFTERY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




REGINA E. RAMIREZ 

School ot Nursinf^ 
B.S. Nursing 



378 Friends 




EDWARD C. RAMOS 

Schiiol (if Miiri;i)4cnK-iit 
B.S. Accounting 



MAUREEN E. RAMSEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




ERIC R. RASMUSSEN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



REBECCA RAUCCl 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MATTHEW RAY 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics/Finance 



JENNIFER REAGAN MATTHEW B. REAGAN 



Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Political 

Science/Communications 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




CYNTHIA A. RECCHIA ANN MARIE REDICAN JAMES R. REDMOND 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



ANNE MARIE T. 
REGAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



KATHLEEN L. REIDY 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Fuends 379 



CHRISTOPHER M. REIL ELIZABETH A. REILLY 

Arts & Sciences Arcs & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics B.A. Economics 



MARGARET A. REILLY 

Arts (Si Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



AMY L. REIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



CHRISTINE A. REISS 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




BRENDA R. REITER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



KEVIN W. RETHORE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



TIMOTHY D. REYES 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



LAUREL A. REYNOLDS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications/Psychology 



MEADE REYNOLDS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




PATRICIA M. 
REYNOLDS 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Philosophy/International 

Studies 



VIRGINIA RIBEIRO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



JUDITH M. RICCARDI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



LOUIS A. RICCIUTI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



MARIA RICCIUTI 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 




JAMES U. RICE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



MICHAEL D. RICE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MICHELLE RICHARD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Bio-Chemistry 



KATHRYN L. 
RICHARDSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Sociology 



B.A 



SHELLEY M. 
RICHMOND 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science/Romance 
Languages 



380 Friejids 



DAVID L. RIGAZIO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



DINA C. RIGGIO 

Arts »Si Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



GREGORY p. RILEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



JANE A. RILEY 

School of Muna^emcnt 
B.S. Finance 



ERIC RINGKAMP 

Art.s &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




"Life's been good to me so far!" 




MANUEL RIONDA 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



KATHLEEN RIPP 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




REGINA A. RITCEY LYNMARIE J. RITTGER 

- Arts & Sciences School ot Nursing 

B.A. English B.S. Nursing 




JOSE RIVERA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



KATRICE A. RIVERS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



Friends 381 



DINEEN A. RIVIEZZO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ANTHONY D. 
RIZZOTTl 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



RONALD S. ROACH 

School of Management 

B.S. Marketing/Business 

Administration 



LINDA ROBAYO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



MAUREEN ROBBIE 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 




MELISSA A. ROBBINS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



NOEL ROBERSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. French 



DIANNE M. ROBERTS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LISA M. ROBINSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



MICHAEL F. ROBINSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Philosophy 




ELIZABETH H. ROCCO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




MICHAEL T. ROCCO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




382 Friends 








JUAN A. ROCHAIX 

School ot MLinancnient 
B.S. Marketing 



KRISTIN E. RODGERS MERCEDES ANN MARIE J. ROGERS 

Arts & Sciences RODRIGUEZ Arts & Sciences 

B.A. History School of Education B.A. Political Science 

B.A. Human IVvelopnient/Spanish 



DIANNE ROGERS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Sociology 




JOHN P. ROGERS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Philosophy 



MARY ROGERS 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Administration 



ELLEN A. 
ROGGENSACK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Romance Language 



ELIZABETH ROHAN MAUREEN N. ROHAN 

Arts &L Sciences School of Nursing 

B.A. Sociology B.S. Nursing 




ROBERTO ROJAS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/General Management 



NANCY E. ROKA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



KAREN M. ROLINSON 

Arts Si. Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



MARIA ROMAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



REBECCA E. ROMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




ALFONSO C. ROMANO 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LISA ROMANO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



ANDRES M. ROMERO ANNA ROMUALDEZ CHRISTOPHER RONAN 

School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Finance B.A. Early Childhood/Special 

Education 



B.A. Political Science 



Friends 383 



aJr 



^_^ii 




DAVID P. ROONEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



REBECCA F. ROONEY 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development/EngMsh 



STEPHEN ROONEY 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



SEAN F. ROPER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Theology 



JESUS M. ROSA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




MATILDE ROSA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. French 



SALVADOR ROSA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



CHERYL L. ROSS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



MICHAEL F. ROSSACCl 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LORETTA L. ROSSI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




PHILIP ROUSE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



JENNIFER J. ROUSSEL TIMOTHY ROWE 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



SHEILA E. ROYSTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



EVA ROZAS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




JOANN RUDE 

Arts St Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DIANE B. RUSSELL 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



GEORGIANA RUSSELL 

School of Education 
B.A. Early Childhood Education 



JANET E. RUSSELL 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



ROBERT F. RUSSELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



384 Friends 



TERESE M. RUSSELL 

School ot [ilucation 
B.A. Early Childhood Education 



ELIZABETH A. RYAN 

School of Education 
B.S. Business Administration B.A. Secondary Education/Historv 



CATHLEEN RYAN 

School oi Management 



FAY E. RYAN 

Arts & Sciencuj, 
B.A. Political Science 



KATHLEEN M. RYAN 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer 

Science 




KATHLEEN P. RYAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



KEITH A. RYAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



LESLIE A. RYAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



MARILYN RYAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



THOMAS J. RYAN 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Communications 




WINTER-BROOK RYAN JOSEPH SABGA III CHRISTINE M. SABIO ALBERT G. SABLONE COURTENAY A. SACCO 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

j, B.A. English B.S. Fmance/Computer Science B.A. Economics B.S. Biology B.A. English 





CAROLE E. SACCONE GIANNI S. SALAMONE 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications/Theater B.A. Psychology 



ELISE E. SALEK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History/French 



MARIA L. SALOMAO 

Arts 6*. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



MICHAEL SALVATO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Friends 385 



FRANCIS R. SAMONTE JENNIFER A. SANDERS PATRICK C. SANDOE JAMES V. SANFORD GINA M. SANTARPIO 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Philosophy/History B.A. Psychology B.A. English B.A. English B.A. English 




PATRICK F. X. SANTEL ROSEMARIE SANTIAGO RONIEL M. SANTOS 

Arts & Sciences School ot Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting B.A. History 



B.A. Political Science 



STEVEN SAURO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MICHELLE A. SAUVE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




ROBERT M. SAVIO LISA M. SCALCIONEL MATTHEW J. SCALES 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Psychology B.A. English B.S. Computer Science 



VITTORIO SCALFI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



PHILIP P. SCALI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 




PATRICIA M. SCALLY ANNEMARIE SCANLON 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ANTHONY P. 
SCAPICCHO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



WILLIAM A. SCAVONE 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



AMY T. SCHACHT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



386 Fnends 




f 



L 



GREGORY J. 
SCHADONE 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Economics 



ELLEN F. 
SCHARFENBERG 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



MOLLIE J. SCHELL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



CHRISTINA R. 
SCHIPANI 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Mnrhcmntics 



GARY M. SCHLOSS 

School of Manaf^cment 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 




KURT SCHNEIDER WILLIAM D. SCHNEPER 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Biology B.A. Economics/Philosophy 




BRIAN D. SCHOENLE ANNE M. SCHORNACK 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.A. Communications B.A. Secondary Education/English 




MARIA R. SCHUPLER W. GREGORY SCHWAB 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing B.S. Biology 




Fnends 387 




SALLY A. SCHWALM 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing/Psychology 




LORRAINE A. SCINTO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/French 





CHRISTINE C. SCOTT KENNETH P. SCOTT 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. French B.A. Political Science 



THERESA A. SEERY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



JAMES K. SEETO 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



STUART M. SEGEL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




LESLIE K. SELIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



LORNA H. SELLGE 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 



KARLA E. SELZNICK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Classical Civilizations 



VALERIE J. SERINO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JEAN SEWARD 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



388 Friends 




DONALD G. SEYMOUR 

School of Management 
B.S. General Management 



CHRISTOPHER 
SHANAHAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MARK D. 
SHAUGHNESSY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



ROBERT A. SHAW 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



JOHN E. SHAY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 




DONNA A. SHEEHAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



JOHN V. SHEEHAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



MICHAEL SHEEHAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



PATRICK J. SHEEHAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



ANN C. SHEFFIELD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Psychology 




DANA M. SHELTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




BRENDA A. SHERIDAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 































VM 


^J^ 




^ 1 










"Don't you forget about me . . ." | 











Fnends 389 





SUSAN K. SHOCKMAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



GREGORY SHULTE 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



CARLA SIBSON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



DEANNA SICA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Psychology 



JAMES p. SIEVE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




ANTONIO SIFRE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



STEVEN R. SIGALOVE GINA M. SIGNORELLO 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. History B.A. Political Science 



JEFFREY J. SILVA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ANDREA SILVANO 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 




ANNE M. SILVER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



TOMAS O. SIMON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



VALERIE SIORAS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



MARK SIRAGUSA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



JOHN E. SKWIOT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/Economics 




KATHLEEN M. SLADE THOMAS J. SLATTERY 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.A. History 



NICOLE N. SLIBY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



RANDY S. SLIKER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



KRISTA A. SLOSEK 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



390 Frimis 




"GiWs just wanna have fun ..." 

"It's a Jungle Out There!" 

Is that luggage on your face or is 
everything gradually slipping to your 
toes? Ah . . . ! You've been doing your 
resume and visiting the career center. 
It's a jungle out there! Stress was born 
in the career center. What could be 
more stressful than crowding 100 sen- 
iors around a lO'x 5' wall checking for 
interview listings? There are the prac- 
tice interviews, resume workshops and 
career counselors. If you were behind 
the organized go-getters who started in 
September, I'm sure you feel like a pre- 
graduate leper. Relax, even though all 
your friends in S.O.M. seem to have a 
career path . . . the world needs inde- 
cisive vagabonds too! 

— Kelley Bums 




BRIAN SMAIL 

School of M;in;ij4cmcnt 
B.S. Business Administration 



ELLEN MARIE SMALL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Mathematics 




DAVID M. SMITH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



SUSAN E. SMITH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




SUZANNE E. SMITH VERNON C. SMITH JR. 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.A. History 




WHITNEY J. SMITH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DANA L. SNO'WDON 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English/Communications 



ANDREA SOARES 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ANDREA SOCCORSO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science/French 



SUSAN SODAMAYORS 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Communications 



Friends 391 















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"Don't worr^i/ Be happy!" 



MARK B. SOKOLICH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 




KATHERINE A. 
SORIANO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geology/Geophysics 




DORA E. SOTELO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



ELIZABETH A. SOUSA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



SHARON E. SPARKS 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



ABIGAIL SPARROW 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



JOSEPH G. SPEIDEL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




SUZANNE M. SPENCE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ERIC BARCLAY 
SPIEGEL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



STEPHEN M. SPINA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



BRADLEY T. SPINK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



TIMOTHY P. SPURR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



392 Friends 




JEAN PAUL ST. 
GERMAIN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Economics 



PAUL A. ST. PIERRE ROSEMARIE STABILE ROBERT STANLEY 



School t)i Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Arr.s & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Art.s & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



DANIEL L. STANNER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 




CRISTIE A. STANTON 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Theater Arts 



MICHAEL STARR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



PAUL R. STEFAWACCI JENNIFER A. STEIZ 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Economics B.S. Accounting/Computer Science 



BRYAN STENBERG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 




JEAN C. STEWART 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Communications 



CYNTHIA A. STOLPE MICHELE A. STOPKA 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Economics B.A. Economics/Communications 



KIM F. STOWELL 

Arts »Si Sciences 
B.A. English 



DAWNA STRAUGHTER 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




CHARLES STRAVIN III MONICA L. STRIANO RICHARD STROLLO JR. 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing B.S. Biology B.A. Political Science 



LAURA SUBILIA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



WILLIAM F. SUGHRUE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Friends 393 



CAROLYN J. SUISMAN DEEMAH SUKHTAIN 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Psychology B.S. Environmental 

Science/Mathematics 




tt^Al^ 



DAVID F. SULLIVAN FRANCIS X. SULLIVAN 

School of Education JR. 

B.A. Human Development School of Management 

B.S. Accounting 



JOHN D. SULICK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



AILEEN E. SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



AMY M. SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 




JOHN SULLIVAN 

School of Management 
B.S. General Management 



JOHN W. SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



KAREN A. SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/History 




KATHLEEN M. 
SULLIVAN 

School of Education 
B.A. Early Childhood Education 



KRISTEN M. SULLIVAN LEO V. SULLIVAN JR. 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.A. Political Science/Sociology B.S. Accounting 



MARCIA SULLIVAN 

School of Management 
B.S. General Management 



MARK SULLIVAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




MAURA J. SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics 



MEGAN L. SULLIVAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



MONICA A. SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Theater Arts 



PAUL SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



SUZANNE SULLIVAN 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Psychology/Communications 



394 Frimis 




VtM^ 



THOMAS M. SULLIVAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



PAUL E. SUMNER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 










SUZANNE SUPPELSA JANET SURENIAN 

School of Education School of Management 

B.A. Secondary Education/Biology B.S. Finance 




JENNIFER R. SURRO CHARLES E. SUSI 



Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 





BRYAN A. SWEENEY TIMOTHY P. SWEENEY ROBERT J. SWIDEY ALLISON J. SYLVIA 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



Arts & Sciences 
.A. Communications 



School of Management 
B.S. Economics/Finance 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



MARK J. SYMS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Philosophy 



Friends 395 



LISA M. SZAWLOWSKI JOYCE M. TABORA 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Bio-Chemistry B.S. Marketing 



JOYCE N. TAIRA 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



LEIGH M. TALBOT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



FABIANA M. 
TAMBURRINI 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




MICHAEL TAMLIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



PATRICK J. T ARMEY SUSAN M. TARRANT 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. English B.A. Psychology/Political Science 



DIANNE TASSIA 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



KATHLEEN TATTAN 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




CHRISTINA TAYLOR 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 




JAYSON O. TAYLOR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 




396 Friends 



"The 3 Amigos" 



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JOHN TAYLOR 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Slavic Studies 




MARY C. TAYLOR 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




STAGEY E. TEDESCHI 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



SUZANNE TEDESCHI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



NANCY TEKEYAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. French 



J. SCOTT TELLIER 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



CORINNE M. 
TESCHEMACHER 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Economics 




CHRISTINE TEZAK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Russian 



KAREN P. THEALL 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



SHERRA N. THEISEN JEFFREY D. THIBEAULT BETH M. THIBODEAU 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences School of Education 

B.A. Philosophy B.A. Economics B.A. Human Development 



Fnends 397 



JOSEPH B. THIE KIMBERLY A. THOMAS AARON M. THOMPSON DAVID A. THOMPSON JEFFREY THOMPSON 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer B.S. Marketing B.A. Economics/Studio Art B.S. Marketing B.A. English 

Science 




AMY L. THRAILKILL MICHAEL A. THURSBY HEATHER M. TIERNAN MARY TIERNAN 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.S. Marketing B.S. Biology B.A. Communications B.A. Human Development 



ANN V. TIERNEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. French 




BRIAN X. TIERNEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



JULIE TIERNEY 

School of Management 

B.S. Finance/Human Resource 

Management 



MAUREEN TIERNEY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Mathematics/Economics 



KIMBERLY E. TIMMIS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



KRISTEN E. TIMPF 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/English 




DEBORAH TIRONE MICHAEL TITIAN 

School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Human Resource Management B.S. Finance/Computer Science 



MATTHEW R. TOBIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



MICHAEL J. TOBIN ANDREW TOLENTINO 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Finance B.A. Psychology 



398 Friends 



^1 




STEPHEN R. 
TOMASELLl 

School ot ManaKemcnt 
B.S. Marketing 



ARA E. TOROYAN 

School of Management 
B.S. Accountinfi/Finance 



"He^ mon, we beiammin'!' 



MARIE SANDRA 
TORRENS 

Arts (Sl Sciences 
B.A. Psvcln>loRV 




REGINA TOTTENHAM CAROLE A. TRAINOR 

Arts &. Sciences Arts &. Sciences 

B.A. English B.A. English 




DANIEL C. TRAINOR JOSEPH P. TRAINOR JR. 

School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 




MARIE TRAVERSE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



THERESA TRAVIS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Russian 




SUSAN B. TREMBLAY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



PAUL P. TREMER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



Friends 399 



ANNA B. TRETTER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



ELIZABETH J. TRICCA 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/English 



KIRSTEN TROST 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



MELISSA K. TROTTA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



MICHELE K. TROY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 




MADELINE TRUE JOHN M. TRUEMAN JENNIFER A. TRUJILLO 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Psychology 



KELLY TRUM 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



NANCY J. TRUST 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 























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"T/wn/cs joy the memories!" 






PENNY TSAGANOS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 




MARY FRANCES TUCCI 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. English 



400 Friends 




> v 



ELIZABETH J. TUICO TRACEY M. TULLY ABRAHAM K. TULUNG 

Arts & Sciences Arts &. Sciences Schncil ol Management 

B.A. Art History B.A. English/Conimunicatii- B.S. Marketing 



PAULA TURCO 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 






PAMELA R. TURNER 

Sch(K)l of Management 
B.S. Marketing 





KIRSTEN TUTTLE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



MATTHEW J. TUTTLE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



ROBERT J. UEK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



TRACEY UNDA 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



^M 



LISA M. VALEK 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 




STEVEN P. VALIN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 



JOHN L. VALOZE KRISTEN S. VAN COTT MONIQUE VANCE 



School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Arts &. Sciences 
■-A. Communications/Studio Art 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Russian 



JOHN VANSTONE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Computer Science 





^^^^itt^^ 




ANTHONY E. VARONA 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. French/Political Science 



ALBERTO VASALLO 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



EDUARDO VASALLO 
JR. 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



PAUL VASINGTON SUSAN E. VAUGHN 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Arts <Si Sciences 
B.A. History 



Fnends 401 



E. JAMES VEARA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



JAUN CARLOS 
VELASCO 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics/Computer Science 



DANIEL VELEZ 

School of Management 
B.S. Matketing 



DAVID C. VENTO 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



ROBERT W. VERA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 





LISA A. VIDETTO STEFANIE A. VIETAS 



Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Art History 



DEAN E. VILONE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



itej^^ii 



ELAINE M. VIRANT JOAO C. VIVEIROS 

School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Finance/Marketing B.S. Marketing 




KELLY VOIGHT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JEANNINE VOLKERT 

School ot Management 
B.S. General Management 



MICHAEL J. 
VOLTAGGIO 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MARY ELLEN VOUTE THOMAS WADDLE 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 



B.A. Communications 



B.S. Finance 





i^iki^ 




ANN WADE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



NATHAN WAGER JAMES C. WAGNER STEVEN J. WAGNER KAREN M. WAIBLE 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

B.A. English/Philosophy 



B.A. Economics 



B.S. Finance 



B.S. Accounting 



402 Fnends 



BARRY C. WAITE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology/Psychology 



JEFFREY A. WALKER 

Arts tSi Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JON p. WALKER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



LYNN WALKER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



MARA WALKER 

School of Management 
B.S. Business Management 




THOMAS E. WALKER 
III 

School of Management 



MARISA p. WALLACE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Film Studies 



BRIAN T. WALSH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Classical Studies 



DARRELL R. WALSH 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



MAUREEN A. WALSH 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




SHARON M. WALSH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



SUSAN E. WALSH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/Political Science 



JULIE A. WANGLER JILL M. WARNSHUIS 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Communications B.A. Sociology 




LINDA 

WASHBURN- 

SCHWARTZ 

An- -Ix ^-^acn^L- ?> A I'-.\chology 




LUCKY J. 
WASHINGTON 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



KEITH J. WASILEWSKI 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



JILL L. WATSON 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary Education/English 



EILEEN G. WEINKOPF 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



LISA M. WEIS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Friends 403 





MiMi^ 




JOEL WELLS 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 



CAITLYN WELSH 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. International Studies 



ERIC A. WELTER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DAVID G. WENGER 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



KAREN A. WENGER 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 




WESLEY S. WENIG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



THOMAS L. WESNER 

School of Education 

B.A. Human 

Development/Theology 



STEPHEN A. WHELAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



ANDREW J. WHITE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



DAVID J. WHITE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 




JOYCE L. WHITE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Philosophy 



KELLY M. WHITE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



R. THOMAS WHITE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance/Marketing 



KRISTEN WIGANDT WAYNE H. WILDERSON 



Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



Arts cSi. Sciences 
B.A. Theater Arts 




SCOTT WILKERSON JOHN E. WILKENSON CHERYL A. WILLIAMS COLLEEN A. WILLIAMS 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

B.A. Economics/Political Science B.A. Economics B.A. English B.S. Nursing 



MARY RUTH 
WILLIAMS 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



404 Fnemls 



DEBORAH A. 
WILLIAMSON 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. History 



KAREN WINTER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JENNIFER WISE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



THOMAS J. 
WLODKOWSKI 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



MARIA T. WILLMORE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



MARY WILLS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



BETH E. WILSON RICHARD R. WILSON 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Elementary Education/English B.A. Economics 




MICHAEL R. WIRIN 

Arts St Sciences 
B.A. English 




STEVEN V. WISZ 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




JEANNETTE C. 
WOGISCH 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




"We don't ALWAYS look this good!" 

"Don't Sweat It!" 

Ah! The joy of rolling out of bed in 
sweats, throwing on a hat and running 
into class ten minutes late. Guess 
what? It's time to hang up your baseball 
cap, sweats, unlaced sneaks and token 
shades. It may come as a shock to some, 
but jams and tie-dyes do not come 
double-breasted with pin stripes. The 
glamour don'ts of the "Big, BAD 
World" force us to relinquish our tees 
and jeans. Even more jolting is the 
realization that fancy dinner parties do 
not feature quarters as the main enter- 
tainment. Feeling faint? Don't sweat 
it! You can always go to graduate 
school. 

— Kelley Bums 



Fnends 405 



MARK J. WOJIE 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Communications 



LEE ANN WOLTMAN 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. History 



EDWARD WONG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English/American Studies 



YING WONG 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



CHRISTIE WOOD 

School of Education 
B.A. Human Development 




CHRISTINA M. WOOD 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



GLENN ANTHONY 
WOODARD 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



JAMES R. WOPAT 

Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Mathematics/Computer 

Science 



DANIEL WRIGHT 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



SEAN T. WRIGHT 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting/Finance 




KIRSTEN B. WUEST 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



406 Fnends 




KIMBERLY YESKEVICZ 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



JANE P. YIM 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



GREGORY M. YOCH 



B.A. 



Arts & Sciences 
Economics/Political Science 



AMY YOHO 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



ANTONIA YOON 

Arts 6t Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Political Science 




KATHELEEN A. YOUNG 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Political Science 



PAUL J. YOUNG 

School of Management 
5.S. Accounting/Marketing 



JEFFREY M. 
YOUNGQUIST 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Russian 



RIYE YUKAWA 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics/Philosophy 



KATHLEEN A. YUSTAK 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Friends 407 



FABIAN E. ZABALA 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



MARJORIE E. ZABLE 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



PETER S. ZAFFINO 

Arts &. Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



KATHERINE A. ZAHN 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary Education 



PAULA ZAMORA 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 




CHRISTOPHER B. 
ZATTO 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



BRIAN P. ZILVITIS 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



KATHLEEN T. ZINZER 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Psychology 



MATTHEW D. ZOGBY 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



JOHN J. ZONA 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




WENDY ZUB 

School of Education 
B.A. Elementary/Special Education 




STEPHEN ZUBRICKI 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



"This is the Time" 



We walked on the beach beside that old hotel 
They're tearing it down now, but it's just as well 
I haven't shown you everything a man can do 
So stay with me baby, I've got plans for you 

This is the time to remember 
'Cause it will not last forever 
These are the days to hold on to 
'Cause we won't although we want to 
This is the time, the time is gonna change 

You've given me the best of you 
Now I need the rest of you 

Did you know that before you came into my life 
Some kind of miracle that I survived 
Someday we will both look back and have to laugh 
We lived through a lifetime and the aftermath 

I know we gotta move somehow 
but 1 don't want to lose you now 

Sometimes it's so easy to let a day slip on by 

Without even seeing each other at all 

but this is the time you'll turn back to and so will I 

And those will be days you can never recall 

And so we embrace again behind the dunes 

This beach is so cold on winter afternoons 

Ah, but holding you close is like holding the summer sun 

I'm warm from the memories of days to come 

You've given me the best of you 
but now I need the rest of you 




"Billy Joel 



408 Fnends 




-rm-. 








xV 



> 1 



H^^ 



BENEFACTORS 



As Sub Turri is an organization independent from the Uni- 
versity, we receive neither University funds nor a portion of 
the activity fee to defray production costs. Therefore, the staff 
of Sub Turri would Uke to extend its gratitude to parents, 
friends, faculty members and alumnae who generously contrib- 
uted to the 1989 edition of Sub Turri. 



GOLD BENEFACTORS 

Dr. & Mrs. Victor Abello 

Ernie, Kelly, Nina & Phillip Anastos 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Andriole 

Dr. & Mrs. Stuart W. Anken 

Mr. & Mrs. Jose L. Basilic 

Dr. & Mrs. William Brereton 

Mr. &. Mrs. J.F. Caruso 

Mr. & Mrs. John C. Casey 

Dr. & Mrs. Raymond M. Cole 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul F. Connor 

Bill & Vina Cullen 

Mr. & Mrs. T. Dinneen 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel J. Donahue 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Barry DriscoU 

Dr. & Mrs. Alexander S. Fangonil 

Cecilia & John Farrell 

Neal & Barbara Farrell 

Matthew J. Ferraro 

Dr. & Mrs. John F. Foley 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerard G. Frost 

John R. Ill & Anne G. Gallagher 

Mem. Daniel J. Hayes '22 

Daniel J. Hayes Jr. '49 

John G. Hayes '89 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul R. Kelley 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence T. Kirwan 



420 Palrom 



L.E. Kodumal M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. T.F. Krauter 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Lee 

The Patrick G. McKeever Family 

Patrick G. McKeever Jr. A&S '89 

Megan E. McKeever A&S '92 

Maura K. McKeever Hall LAW '90 

Susan & Denman McNear 

Mr. & Mrs. William V. Monagle 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis R. Murphy Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. James S. Pasman Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Brendan P. Ryan 

Mr. &. Mrs. Valentine Ryan 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Abdo Sabga 

Mr. & Mrs. Gregory E. Sacco Jr. 

Frederick C. Sheehan 

Richard A. Steele, M.D. 

Raymond & Marilyn Tedeschi 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph G. Tellier 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl A. Teschemacher, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Tracy, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. H. Bruce Tucci 

Winnie Varley-Maneclang, M.D. 

Helen & Wayne Von Feldt 

Judge & Mrs. Raymond D. Williamson, Jr. 



Patrons 42 1 



SILVER BENEFACTORS 

Mr. & Mrs. Munir Abu-Haidar 

Dr. & Mrs. H. William AUred 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles G. Angelakis 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Antino 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Blaisdell 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Carillo, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John Caulfield 

Mr. & Mrs. Carmel A. Ceraolo 

Dan Donovan, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Charles E. Dwyer 

Drs. Oscar & Virginia Gabrino 

Kay & Roland Gameau 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Gesmundo 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert K. Griffin 

Dr. & Mrs. F.A. Habra 

Mr. & Mrs. Philip Jackson 

Mr. & Mrs. James V. Keane 

Mr. & Mrs. Barry MacTaggart 

Alicia Martens 

Chae H. Min 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Monahan 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Nasiff 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack D. O'Connor 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. O'Connor III 

Joseph & Sylvia Palmisano 

Kathleen & Donald Peek 

Mr. & Mrs. David R. Perkins, Sr. 

Dr. & Mrs. W. Robert Prouty 

Mr. & Mrs. Alberto Romero 

R.M. Tillier 

Paul & Beatrice Trotta 

Dr. &. Mrs. Victor B. Tuma 

Mr. &. Mrs. John J. Walsh 



422 Patrons 



PATRONS 

Mr. &. Mrs. R.M. Acaster 

Dali & Manolc) Acchal 

Alberta Ruth Adams 

Michael J. Aldicri 

Ted &. Mary Lou Allison 

Dr. & Mrs. Jose Almeida 

Mr. & Mrs. Guy Aloisio 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Amato 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Ansani 

Patricia J. Augenthaler 

Sedat M. Ayata, M.D. 

Mrs. Marilyn L. Bachman 

Mr. &. Mrs. Henry A. Backe 

Sandra A. & Gerald J. Baptist 

Mr. &. Mrs. James V. Barilaro 

Mr. &. Mrs. Stephen T. Barry 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Barry 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew F. Beagau, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. John Beauclair 

Joseph W. Beck 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Belasco 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Bellavia 

Bob & Mary Ann Bercaw 

Marianne F. Bielinski 

Jim &. Dee Bilowith 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul C. Bishop 

Frank & Ime Bjerstedt 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert D. Blute, Sr. M.D. 

Jerry & Diane Boldezar 

Bill & Bobbi Bosco 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis C. Bosco, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. J.E. Bowers 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul M. Breen 

Terence & Barbara Breiding 

Dr. & Mrs. C. Edward Brennan, Jr. 

Michael & Jean Brennan 

Mr. &. Mrs. Charles W. Bresnahan 

Sherry J. Bronner 

Borden &. Susan McAuliffe Brown 

Fred &. Edna Brucoli 

Anthony T. Bruno 

Mara Buddy 

Mr. &. Mrs. John Bujnowski 

Dr. & Mrs. Albert Bunta 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Burke 

John S. Byron 

Mr. & Mrs. Gary M. Cademartori 

Mr. & Mrs. Martin J. Cafasso 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Calderon 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Callahan 

Mr. & Mrs. S. Canas 



Mr. & Mrs. Joseph H. Cappalonga 

Mr. & Mrs. George Carlson, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward B. Carroll 

Mr. &. Mrs. Matthew Casama.ssima 

Charles H. &. Christine A. Caswell 

Adriana Cerabona 

Mr. &. Mrs. Robert J. Chaisson 

Philip Chan 

James P. &. Rita Chance 

Joseph &. Mary Chanecka 

Attorney «Sj. Mrs. Joseph Chiarelli 

Mr. &. Mrs. thomas N. Clancy 

Vera C. Cody 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard M. CoUey 

Terri B. Comeau 

Mr. &. Mrs. Peter A. Concelmo 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Conway 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles C. Corcoran 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul R. Corrigan 

Mr. &. Mrs. John R. Cosentino 

Mr. &. Mrs. John W. Costello 

John & Emily Costigan 

George E. Cote 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Cotter 

Michelle Coulon 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Michael Cowley 

Paul R. & Carol D. Craig 

Mr. & Mrs. Timothy H. Cronin 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Cuozzo 

Robt. & Isabel Curley 

Mr. & Mrs. Kevin J. Cusack 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Cushner 

Dr. &. Mrs. John Cywinski 

Nancy Sousa Daley BN '65 

Mr. &. Mrs. Franco R. D'AUeva 

Mr. &. Mrs. A. Curtis Daniell 

Mr. &. Mrs. Pasquale J. Danna 

Mr. &. Mrs. Charles Dapolite 

Sharon T. Davis 

Mr. &. Mrs. Anthony Decicco 

Leo & Mary Delaney 

Mr. & Mrs. Pasquale A. DeLeo 

Peter A. & Ruth A. Delmonico 

Mr. & Mrs. James Demo 

Bob & Jo Ann Denmarsh 

Bill &. Mary Denton 

The DiBlasio Family 

Bubba Dog 

Thomas C. Dolce 

Mr. & Mrs. James L. Donahue 

Raymond J. Donahue Sr. 

Drs. Brian «Si Eileen Donnelly 

Dr. &. Mrs. Edward T. Donohoe 



Patrons 423 



Frank &. Hazel Doran 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Doucette 

William F. Dupont 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew Dutka 

Hilary & John Edmondson 

Mrs. Henry J. Egan, Jr. 

Mr. &. Mrs. Harold J. Ehrmann 

Ann & Charles Encamacao 

Mr. & Mrs. Basil Epatko 

Thomas & Frances Faherty 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Fallon 

Mr. «& Mrs. Gerald A. Farley 

Dr. & Mrs. Carlos Fernandez 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel R. Finn, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard J. Fiolek 

Mr. & Mrs. Luigi D. Firmani 

Mrs. William J. Fitzgerald 

Paul & Louise Fitzsimmons 

Dr. &. Mrs. David F. Fleming 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Fleming 

Edmond & Barbara Flood & Family 

Edgar A. Florian 

Mr. & Mrs. Kevin J. Flynn 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert F. Follin 

Mr. & Mrs. Sam J. Fortuna 

Mr. &. Mrs. J. Francis Fuge 

Mr. &. Mrs. Stephen Furbacher 

Mario J. Gabelli 

Daniel V. Gallant 

Mr. &. Mrs. Paul K. Galvin 

Juana Garcia 

Mallory H. Garrison 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Garrison 

Mary Gassett 

Mr. &. Mrs. William Gatti 

Carol A. Geczik 

Mr. & Mrs. William P. Gelnaw, Sr. 

Mr. &. Mrs. John T. Ghiorse, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert E. Gibbons 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. Ginley, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Roberto A. Gobbee 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Gonella 

Dr. &. Mrs. Howard R. Gould 

Mr. &. Mrs. William Griffin 

Nancy &. Phil Griffith 

Thomas Groppe 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Guarino 

Mr. & Mrs. Halim A. Habib 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred L. Haffner, Jr. 

Milton I. Hall 

Dr. & Mrs. Richard Hall 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert C. Hanna 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul F. Hardiman 



Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Harrington 

Kevin & Judy Harrington 

Leo &. Mary Ann Hart 

Norman &. Beverly Hart 

Diana Makarevich Harvey 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph W. Healy, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick A. Heffeman 

Ellen M. Heffes 

Mr. &. Mrs. Edward Hendrzak 

Lesley Henson &. John O'Neil 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter Higgins 

Mr. & Mrs. Leon Hill 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Hines, Sr. 

Herb & Betty Hipp 

Mr. & Mrs. Christian M. Hoffman 

Charles &. Mary Hogan 

Hgun Chil Hong 

Mr. & Mrs. John R. Horvack, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Hotopp 

Judge &L Mrs. H. Philip Howorth 

Dr. &. Mrs. Larry Hung 

E.A. Husni, M.D. 

Mr. &. Mrs. John Hyland 

Mr. & Mrs. Victor lanno 

Mr. & Mrs. William lovanne 

Dr. &. Mrs. Gerald J. Jeffry 

Mr. &. Mrs. Matthew Kanan 

Arthur J. Kania 

Dr. & Mrs. James R. Kanski 

Dr. & Mrs. James J. Karo 

Alan L. &. Joyce Reid Kasprzak 

Pat Keaney 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew J. Kelly 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Kelly 

Mr. &. Mrs. Joseph B. Kelly, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas C. Kelly 

Dr. & Mrs. Thomas Kempken 

Betsy & Jim Kennedy 

Mr. &. Mrs. James A. Kern 

George &. Jo Kiesewetter 

Joe &. Ginny Kiley 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Kilroy 

Charles W. Knapp 

Judy &. Bemie Kole 

Mr. &. Mrs. Anthony T. Kolinski 

Teddy & Bemadette Kondel 

Mr. & Mrs. Philip Knowles 

John & Rosemary Kowalski 

Mr. &. Mrs. James M. Kuchler 

The Edward J. Ladley Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Lally 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Langhenry 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Langone 



424 Paxrons 



Mr. &. Mrs. Robert J. Lavallee 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas j. Lavin, Jr. 
Mr. &. Mrs. John F. Lawlor 
Mr. &. Mrs. Robert R. Lema 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles C. Leonard 
Mr. &. Mrs. Thomas J. Lcrro 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin G. Lezaj 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert V. Libertini 
Jennifer A. Lilly 
Mr. & Mrs. James Link 
George &. Ann Linn 
Mr. & Mrs. John S. Llewellyn, Jr. 
Mr. &. Mrs. Joseph R. Locker, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Jeremiah F. Long 
Mr. & Mrs. A.S. Lopes 
Mr. & Mrs. L. Terry Louis 
Mr. &. Mrs. John F. Loverro 
Mr. & Mrs. Irwin B. Macklow 
Dr. & Mrs. Kirwan T. MacMillan 
Bill & Susanne Maher 
Gerard P. & Judith H. Maher 
Mr. &. Mrs. Al Maiolo 
Frank J. Maloney 
Dino Mancini 

Mr. <Sl Mrs. James J. Manfield, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Andrew Manzo 
Dr. &L Mrs. Noel Markman 
Mr. & Mrs. James L. Marks 
Dr. & Mrs. William Martens 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis J. Martine 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Martineau 
Dr. &. Mrs. Eduardo J. Martinez 
Myma Martinez 
Joyce Mayer & Family 
Mr. &. Mrs. P. McAllister 
Nyal &. Mary McA'Nulty 
Mary McArdle &. Family 
Roger &. Sharon McCabe 
Thomas B. McCabe, Jr. 
Daniel & Virginia McCarthy 
Robert J. McDonnell & Janet H. 

McCarthy 
James McDonough 
Tom & Carol McGovem 
Dr. & Mrs. Janes P. Mclntyre 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen J. McKenna 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Bruce McLane, Jr. 
Jim McLaughlin 

Mr. & Mrs. Matthew A. McLaughlin 
Mr. & Mrs. John McLean 
Mr. & Mrs. William F. McManus 
Mrs. Edward McNamara 
John & Betty Meehan 



Eva L. Melanson 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Mella 

Bill &. Alice Mercer 

Richard E. Mcrritt 

William Messineo 

Dr. & Mrs. Francis J. Meyer 

Joel &. Elaine Michaud 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph Militello 

Edward &. Anne Miller 

Mr. &. Mrs. Theodore W. Millspaugh 

Mr. & Mrs. Vinicio R. Mincin 

Bill & Diane Ming 

The Minnich Family 

Mr. &. Mrs. Jack MoUica 

John L. Molloy 

Henry Monaco 

Mr. &. Mrs. Joseph T. Monaghan, Jr. 

Mr. &. Mrs. Thomas J. Moody 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter Mooney 

Mary &. Jim Moore 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter J. Mordarski 

Mr. &. Mrs. James A. Morrison 

Carol L. Morrissette 

Todd Mouton 

Mr. &. Mrs. Jack Murdock 

Colleen C. Mumane 

Hon. &. Mrs. John L. Murphy, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. Murphy 

Jean &. Paul Murray 

Rosemary &. Harry Murray 

John Leonora Napolitano 

John &. Donna Nemsick 

Dr. & Mrs. German L. Neri 

Jane &. Jack Neuhauser 

Judith A. Newkirk 

Marilei Nicholas-Daniels 

Dr. &. Mrs. Michael Nocero 

Bob & Terry Nolan 

Mr. & Mrs. R.L. Noll, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis Nunes 

Mr. & Mrs. Leo P. O'Brien 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas O'Brien 

Mr. & Mrs. William V. O'Connor 

Mr. & Mrs. William O'Donnell, Sr. 

Mrs. Desmond K. O'Grady 

John & Elizabeth O'Leary 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. O'Meara 

Raymond J. Omerga's 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. O'Neill, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. O'Neill, Jr. 

John J. & Karen C. O'Toole 

Richard & Carol Pace 

Mr. &. Mrs. Alan S. Painter 



Patrons 425 



Frank H. Patch, A&S '63 

Mr. &. Mrs. L.G. Peeples 

LTC & Mrs. Paul A. Pelletier 

Mr. &. Mrs. Richard J. Petrucco 

Mr. &. Mrs. Leonard J. Phillips 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph G. Poirier, Jr. 

Dolores Poodts 

Mr. & Mrs. Bernard F. Powers 

Preas & Pennington Family 

Mr. &. Mrs. Leonard Principe 

The Pucillo Family 

Mr. &. Mrs. James B.T. Quan 

Mr. &. Mrs. Thomas C. Quinn 

Mr. &. Mrs. Carl M. Racuya 

Dr. & Mrs. E.R. Ramirez 

Elizabeth Rasmussen 

Mr. &. Mrs. Richard J. Redmond 

Melon Regis-Civetta 

Donald J. Reid 

Mrs. Frederick J. Reil 

Louis & Mary Ann Ricciuti 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfonso Riviezzo 

Donald &. Patricia A. Robbins 

Ivory &. Ruth Robinson 

Mr. &. Mrs. Ruben A. Roca 

Mr. & Mrs. Antonio Romano 

Mr. & Mrs. Antonio V. Romualdez 

Sue Rooney 

Mr. & Mrs. Don Ross 

Mr. &. Mrs. Steven A. Running 

Dr. &. Mrs. John A. Rurak 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Ryan 

Mr. &. Mrs. Kenneth J. Ryan 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert 0. Sab lone 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Saccone 

Mrs. Vita D. Salamone 

Alfonso &. Georgia Sanchez 

John & Aileen Sanders 

Dr. &. Mrs. Vincent J. Scali 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Schadone 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Scharfenberg 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard Schloss 

Robert &. Ruth Schnatmeier 

Mr. & Mrs. Herbert J. Schneider 

Dr. &. Mrs. Werner G. Schroffner 

Mr. & Mrs. Christopher Schwab 

Donald George Seymour 

Dr. & Mrs. Harold J. Sherrington 

Dolores &. Don Sherwood 

Andrea & Irv Shiffrin 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Simrany 

Mr. &. Mrs. Constantine Sioras 

John J. Siskowic, Jr. 



Mrs. Joanna M. Skwiot 

Mr. &. Mrs. David C. Smith 

Mr. &. Mrs. I. Thomas Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. James M. Sokolich 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Spachman 

Mr. & Mrs. Burton Sparks 

Richard Sriubas 

Betty &. Alan Stanford 

Mr. &. Mrs. Richard Stanton 

Donna & Howard Stemlieb 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerald J. Sullivan 

Mr. &. Mrs. Frederick John Tate, Jr. 

Berge & Rose Tatian 

Dr. &. Mrs. Richard L. Teixeira 

Col &. Mrs. Eward G. Tezak 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Theall 

Mr. (Si Mrs. Raymond Thibeault 

David & Joan Thissell 

John M. &. Deborah F. Thomas 

Mr. &. Mrs. Robert F. Tiemey 

James & Helena Tobin 

James P. Toner 

Carl & Betty Tricca 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Trueman 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Tully 

Joseph & Paula Turco 

Carl Como Tutera/ Star Mgmt. 

Robert & Evelyn Ueoka 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter F. Unda 

John A. Vanstone &. Josephine M. 

Vanstone 
Louise Vamerin 
Dr. & Mrs. Eric M. Vihlen 
Dr. & Mrs. Philip B. Wade 
Joan Connelly Wagner 
Mr. &. Mrs. Robert K. Wagner 
Joe & Charlotte Walker 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph S. Walsh 
Mr. & Mrs. Aloysius G. Weis 
Paul C. Wenger 
Robert T. Joan White 
Mrs. William J. White 
Richard A. Wirin 
Mr. <Sl Mrs. David Wilcox 
Mr. &. Mrs. John C. Wilkerson 
Dr. &. Mrs. Edward B.J. Winslow 
L. Wopat 

Thomas M. Wright 
Mr. «St Mrs. Richard J. Wronski 
Gene & Mabel Yoho 
Mr. &. Mrs. Patrick Zilvitis 
Dr. & Mrs. David K. Zipfel 



426 PairuTU 



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Ads 427 



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Hunter Publishing Company 

P.O. Box 5867 

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428 Ads 



Congratulations and Best Wishes 

to the Class of 1989 

From 

THE BOSTON COLLEGE 
BOOKSTORE 





Ads 429 



Congratulations And Best Wishes 

to The Class of 1989 

From 

Yearbook Associates 

Official School Photographers 

Millers Falls, MA 



430 Ads 



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Tommy Kurtz^ Judy Mello^ Andrea Munster^ 
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Class of 1989 

from 



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since 1917. That^s a long tradition of student- 
run journalism. The Heights was there for you 
during your BC careei^ and will be there for you 

in the future. Giving you the same great coverage of Eagle Sports. 

Giving you the scoop on the uncensored news from the Chestnut 

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For subscription or advertising rate information^ call or write: The Heights 
Boston CoUege, Chestnut HiJl, Massachusetts 02167. (617) 552-3512 



Ads 431 



Sub Turri 1989 



Photo Editor 

Jan Linert 





Photo Editor 

Trish MacWilliams 



432 Staff 




Photographers 



Greg Higgins 





Karen Ganong 



Mary Manion 
Monique Acavedo 



Staff 433 





, t. ■r. J-, f. r- ^ ^ ■ '• .v A •' t •■' 

A -^ '■ A /. A A ^^^'^^ ^ ^ ^1 



' — s*« 




sports Editors 

Jim McGiaty, Patrick Murphy, Francis Gannon, Cathy Stanton 



Activities 
Editors 

Dawn Card, Maura Quinn 



-.^ 




.\A v'// ,\4t 



"^sW^-y 



'AL 




434 Sw# 




Academics Editors 



Dawn Dlouhy, Becky Hiltunen 






Staff 435 



Student Life Editor 

Mary Clark Linbeck 





Copy Editor 

Molly Dempsey 



1 






436 Staff 





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Senior Section Editors 

Linda Granger 



Kelley Bums 




Staff 437 



Managing Editor 

Mary O'Connell 





Business Manager 

Carol Cowper 



438 Staff 




To the 1989 Sub lurri Editors and Staff: 

Well, here it is - the 1989 Sub Turri. At this point, I 
would like to thank and commend all of you who have given 
so much of your time and energy to the production of this 
book. When starting this "adventure," I knew that it would 
be difficult. However, with the diligence and drive of every 
staff member, the pages became filled with ideas and creative 
work 1 could have never envisioned. 

Every member of the staff - copy editors, photography edi- 
tors, section editors and business editors - is an important 
facet to the whole chain. The dedication and will of each 
facet leads to the success of the whole. This is what you have 
been able to accomplish. 

The 1989 staff brought new breakthroughs, beginning 
with a new, younger set of editors. Yet, what 1 am most proud 
to pinpoint is the use of the computer-generated Page- 
Planner System for the entire Yearbook. Staffs previous to 
our own have tried to tackle the machine but have found no 
success. The mindset of Molly Dempsey and Debbie D'Isabel 
must be praised, not only for this book, but also for the books 
to follow. To the rest of the editors and staff, I hope as you 
look through the book you praise yourselves for the work and 
thought that went behind the completion of each and every 
page. Each of you gave so much, especially during deadline 
time and I thank you. 

Sincerely, 
Jacqueline Fangonil 



Editor-in-Chief 

Jacqueline Fangonil 



Staff 439 



Colophon 

The 1989 edition of the Sub Turri is the 77th 
volume of the book, with a press run of 2100 
copies. The book was printed in April of 1 989 by 
Hunter Publishing Company in Winston- 
Salem, North Carolina, using offset lithography 
process. Hunter's Publishing representative was 
Arnold Lohmann. The cover has been embossed 
with a gold metal applique with a soft rib. Gold 
Mylar process was applied to all embossed letter- 
ing on both front lid and spine. The cover was 
designed by Kelley Bums. The eagle was repro- 
duced by Hunter Publishing from a drawing. 
The end sheets are 65 lb, cover weight, tinted 
stock #329, Confetti. The Boston College seal 
that appears on the front end sheet was dupli- 
cated from the 1988 Sub Turri and embossed. 
TTie majority of the paper used in this edition 
was 80 lb, text weight dull paper stock with the 
exception of the opening section which was 
printed on 100 lb. Natural Elite text stock. All 
color photographs were printed from color trans- 
parency separation. All color was originally sub- 
mitted in slide form taken by our photography 
staff. All black and white photos were taken, de- 
veloped and printed by our photography staff. 
Photos appearing in the Senior Section were 
donated by members of the class of 1989. 
Primary type face is Goudy, with the Senior 
names in the same. Headline styles were decided 
by each section editor for their respective pages. 
Portraiture for the Senior section was done by 
Harold Dodge of Yearbook Associates, Millers 
Falls, Massachusetts. 

Special thanks to my family, my friends; to 
Father McGowan, The Heights, Arnie 
Lohmann, Terry Poovey, and Hunter Publish- 
ing Company; Ed Ralicki, Peter OUove, Tom 
Barnes, and Yearbook Associates; 1989 Bene- 
factors, Patrons, Advertisers; and the class of 
1989. 

Copyright by the 1989 Sub Turri, the 
Yearbook of Boston College. 

Jacqueline G. Fangonil, Editor-in-Chief 



440 Cohplvm 





In Dedication 



The 1989 Sub Turri is dedicated to the memory of Todd Moran, 
Karen Devine, Patricia Coyle and Karen Noonan. These three 
students exempUfied the high values instilled in the Boston College 
education. To their friends and families, we hope this book expresses 
how they have touched the lives of many students, teachers and 
administrators at Boston College. 



Dedication 441 



Her kiss is dry and sweet 

Coming with an end 

To the days and ways 

Of striving 

In the crowd. 

No more to meet 

The uncertain eyes 

That avoid you in the street 

Hers are steady and dark 

Her touch the final passion 

Her robes the final comfort 

Cling not to the mortal dross 

Of acts undone, of noonday sun 

Of loved ones crying by the grave 

But sleep. 

Why a spectre call this love? 

For gasping lungs? for gushing blood? 

For shattered windshields in the street? 

TTiis is only life, 

frayed at its edges 

arrogant, unwilling to forsake its pleasure. 

Like the rude and rocky shore 

That breaks the tide, the steady rise 

and fall, of dark and silent seas. 

Not a spectre, death, but beauty 

Dark and mysterious. 

Paint her as a dark-skinned angel 

Not as a rotting corpse 

Which collapses not, but for the hungry labor 

of maggots 

Striving to consume 

as we did in our day. 

as we did with out life. 

In this, see no sorrow 

We are, then are not 

Our reality passes in simple beauty 

As does that 

poignant, foolish, beautiful tear. 



Todd Patrick Moran 

Aug. 31, 1967 'Dec. 29, 1988 



442 In Memof) 




/n Memory 443 




Jan Linert 




444 Closing 




Jan Linert 



Closing 445 



446 Oosing 






Cbsing 447 




Since then, my God, thou hast 

So brave a palace built, O dwell in it, 

That it may dwell with thee at last! \ 

Till then, afford us so much wit, 

That, as the world serves us, we may serve thee, 

And both thy servants be. 

'-George Herbert 



448 a